This month's fraud is not really a fraud, but a sage bit of advice on what not to keep in your wallet.
The ever-present problem of viruses and malware on our computers continually frustrates us, and makes us easy targets for the fraudsters that fly under the radar of legitimate anti-virus security companies.
Be wary of any notice that you have won a contest or surprise gift which you didn’t apply for or weren’t expecting to receive.
You should always carefully read the fine print of any credit card or service agreement. With the recent legislation clamping down on bank products and practices, many banks have developed new fees to offset their expected loss of income from new limits on pricing and products.
Stealing smart phones has become as commonplace as purse snatching and much more lucrative for the thief, not just because of the price of the phone, but because of all the information stored in the phone.
Fraudsters claim they can clean up any virus or malware on your computer by charging high fees and taking control over your computer to remove the virus. What they will do instead is install software to steal your passwords!
Awareness of how personal spending choices are related to health issues like obesity is a good first step in controlling the problem. However, many unscrupulous advertisers continue to prey on our desires to trim down and have tight abs with grossly misleading claims.
If you are going to buy a repossessed car, buy it directly from a bank, not someone posing over the internet to be “connected” to a bank.
able apps, there has been a simultaneous proliferation of new online scams using cellphones and social networking sites.
Income tax season is almost here and it is very timely to remind taxpayers about identity theft and tax refund fraud. The IRS has seen a significant increase in refund fraud stemming from identity theft.