A new alert arrives from the Internet regarding a very dangerous scam that insinuates itself through e-mail. Don’t fall for it too.

It really seems that there is no way to eliminate at the root those messages that arrive in the email inbox and which all hide a more or less dangerous scam.

This scam is unforgiving but you can defend yourself – Sjbeez

As much as email inbox managers try to implement automatic systems to recognize messages that should not be opened, a portion escapes control and instead of being sent to the spam folder ends up in the inbox with the well-founded risk that you can open those messages and believe what is written inside.

Many scams that arrive via email are immediately recognizable because they are emails that, in addition to coming from addresses that do not exist, are also written in broken Italian, the result of automatic translations. What is worrying lately, however, is the fact that the scam we are telling you about today, however, is written in very correct Italian and seems like an authentic message. How can you defend yourself from these types of messages? However, there are signs of a scam.

The new scam that hits you in the mail, so avoid it

Many messages arrive in the inboxes of users all over the world. Some are important messages, others are newsletter messages and then unfortunately there are the emails which hide scams and scams. However, the days of messages sent by elusive lawyers of great heiresses looking for missing relatives are over.

This message is a trap, don’t open it – Sjbeez

Now scammers are much more up to date and take advantage of what is available. For this reason, the new frontier of scams that pass through emails, what in technical jargon is called phishing, is to exploit large companies that, for example, offer subscription streaming.

Given the spread of services such as Netflix, Disney+, Sky, it is not difficult for a fraudulent message to arrive in the inbox of a real user of one of these services who has perhaps canceled their subscription or is late with an instalment. The message you receive and which you need to stay away from looks just like a message from Disney+ Customer Service and invites you to click on a link in which to enter your personal data.

How can you recognize that it is a scam message? The first sign is the email itself: no subscription service offers you anything, nor does it ask you through an email to go to some site to enter your personal data and your credit card data: it’s all the data they already have. Another element comes from the address from which the email comes to you.