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Probably one of the oldest and most popular Internet scam used mostly by a member of a Nigerian family with wealth to trick different people.
It is also known as “Nigerian 419”, and named after the section of Nigeria’s Criminal Code which banned the practice.
and tools vary from traditional attack vectors, which use malicious software and vulnerabilities present in almost all the programs and apps (even in the popular Windows operating systems), to ingenious phishing scams deployed from unexpected regions of the world, where justice can’t easily reach out to catch the eventual perpetrators.
According to a from the Federal Trade Commission (FTC), Millenials are particularly more vulnerable to online scams than seniors, as shocking as it may seem.
We’ve seen many spam email campaigns in which phishing were the main attack vector for malicious criminals used to spread financial and data stealing malware.
In order for their success rate to grow, scammers create a sense of urgency.
The research finds that “40 percent of adults age 20-29 who have reported fraud ended up losing money in a fraud case”.
Here’s how a Nigerian scam could look like: Source: Mother Whether it’s Christmas or Easter, we all get all kind of holiday greeting cards in our email inbox that seem to be coming from a friend or someone we care.
You will be redirect to a fake login access page that resembles the real website.
If you’re not paying attention, you might end up giving your login credentials and other personal information.
They’ll tell you a frightening story of how your bank account is under threat and how you really need to access as soon as possible a site where you must insert your credentials in order to confirm your identity or your account.
After you fill in your online banking credentials, cyber criminals use them to breach your real bank account or to sell them on the dark web to other interested parties.