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Fraudulent Emails

by stacy

Emails that are not from the sender
Phishing emails, often known as fraudulent email messages, are becoming increasingly widespread.

When you hover your cursor over these types of emails, you will see that they include faulty URLs that will be revealed. These links may contain malware that is harmful to your computer and should be avoided. Other bogus emails may ask you for financial information, such as your credit card number.

By employing trademarks, colours, logos, mail systems, and legal disclaimers from legitimate companies, these “phishing” emails can appear to be legitimate. Individuals have employed these approaches in an attempt to deceive Indeed users. These emails are usually distinguishable because they will state that they are “handling” your Indeed account on behalf of a third party, such as Amazon or PayPal. They may ask for financial details, such as your bank account number or routing number.

These are not Indeed communications, to put it mildly. If you receive one of these emails, do not click on any of the links contained inside them.

Rather than saving the email, delete it. After clicking on a link, you should perform a malware scan on your computer immediately.

Remember that Indeed does not solicit personal or financial information, such as bank account details or social security numbers, in an unsolicited email request. If you have any questions, you can reach out to Indeed.com.

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