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Don't Let Your Buisness Suffer From E-Mail Scams
A common belief of identity theft is that it occurs mostly to individuals, for example when social security numbers and other personal information are obtained. Businesses are also subject to identity impersonation. The remainder of this article discusses business e-mail scams, and the best practices for minimizing their likelihood as suggested by the Federal Bureau of Investigation (“FBI”).
Regardless of the nature of your business, anyone opening an e-mail is a potential target for hackers. These illegitimate e-mails or “phishing e-mails” imitate e-mail addresses you would commonly send mail to or receive mail from.
Keith Kelly of the New York Post recently reported that Bonnier Publications was defrauded of $1.5 million. We have prepared an article that discusses business email scams (like Bonnier) and the best practices for minimizing their likelihood as suggested by the Federal Bureau of Investigation (“FBI”).
Your Guide will show you:
Who is affected by e-mail scams
How the FBI has responded to these scams
Example of how e-mail scamming works
Suggestions for protection against e-mail scam
What to do if you believe you're being scammed
To receive our free guide, please click the download button to the right. If you have any questions, we would be pleased to assist you with anything you may need. Give our office a call at (212) 605-0276