The phishing email scam flow just doesn’t stop and in some cases seems to be increasing. I’ve received Apple and PayPal phishing scams recently and I want to share those with you today. It’s extremely important to share these scams with you so that you’re aware of what’s going around through email and other methods.
In one of my most recent articles, I talked about a phishing scam that appeared to be a PayPal email. I was able to show what happens when I clicked on the link inside the fraudulent email and it took me to a site designed to look like PayPal’s actual log in page. It’s scary how nearly identical it looked to PayPal’s actual page. You can read more about it by clickinghere.
It’s time for another round of my series where I take a look at a specific niche and see if it can be a profitable online business for you or if you should look elsewhere. Today I’m going to take a look at how to sell laptops online. I have already taken a look atselling desktops online, so this will be very similar to that one.
I’ll be taking a look at some of the different prices that laptops are selling for, what kind of questions people are asking online when it comes to laptops, how to make money in the laptop niche, how you’ll start building an online business in this niche, and where you can learn to build a business in Affiliate Marketing.
I’m back with another article in my continuing series where I take a look at different niches to show you how it can be turned into a profitable online business. In my last article, I talked abouthow selling toys onlinecould be made into a successful online business.
I talked about ways to see what kind of questions people online are asking in regard to toys and how to determine if it will be a profitable niche for you. I also talked about where you can go to learn to build an online business in the toy niche or any niche that you desire and I’ll talk about that again today.
Folks, I’m back with another look at a phishing email I actually received within the last day. This one is gonna be a little different because I’m actually going to show you what a phishing site looks like. A few days ago, I talked about a phishing email scam that I received fromAmazon, or at least it appeared to be from them.
Upon further inspection of that email, I showed everyone what to look for and how it was not an authentic email from Amazon and instead actually came from scammers. The link I clicked on inside that email, should’ve taken me to a fraudulent website that was made to look like Amazon’s site, but it appeared to have already been taken down because a 404 error popped up meaning the site was not found.
Well folks, I received an email from Amazon that makes me ask the question “Is my Amazon account disabled?”. What could I have possibly done to deserve this? Did I not follow their terms and conditions? Did I not properly purchase a product from their site? Maybe there is something more sinister at play here.
If you guessed that the email I’m referring to is a phishing scam, you would be correct! It’s time to take a look at the latest phishing scam that I’ve received in my inbox. Not too long ago, I talked about aPayPal phishing scamI received in which it said that my account with them had been suspended. I exposed that email for what it really is, explain why you shouldn’t click the link inside the email, and what the number one red flag is when determining whether an email is a phishing scam or not.