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Beware of "Incoming Payment Slated" Chase Bank Phishing Scam

The email message below: "Incoming Payment Slated," is a phishing scam. The fake email message was not sent by Chase, but by cyber-criminals. Therefore, the instructions in the fake message should not be followed and the links in it should never be clicked. The links will take you to a fake JPMorgan Chase Bank website designed to trick you into stealing your Chase's username and password, and other personal information. It is not recommended to click on a link in an email message to sign into your online accounts. You should instead go directly to your online account providers' websites and sign into your accounts from there.
Beware of "Incoming Payment Slated" Chase Bank Phishing Scam
Online Threat Alerts

Beware of "Incoming Payment Slated" Chase Bank Phishing Scam


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Beware of "Incoming Payment Slated" Chase Bank Phishing Scam

The email message below: "Incoming Payment Slated," is a phishing scam. The fake email message was not sent by Chase, but by cyber-criminals. Therefore, the instructions in the fake message should not be followed and the links in it should never be clicked. The links will take you to a fake JPMorgan Chase Bank website designed to trick you into stealing your Chase's username and password, and other personal information. It is not recommended to click on a link in an email message to sign into your online accounts. You should instead go directly to your online account providers' websites and sign into your accounts from there.

Please continue reading below.

The Phishing Chase Bank Email Message

From: Chase [mailto:root@root.com]
Sent: Monday, June 06, 2016 11:30 AM
Subject: Incoming Payment Slated

Chase

You have a pending payment slated on your account, This transaction cannot be completed due to errors present in your account.

You are required to click on the Log on below to fix this problem immediately.

Log On

Regards,

Managing Director of Digital
Retail Banking

Every month, thousands of these email messages are sent out by scammers to trick their potential victims into stealing their username, password, financial or personal information. So, never click on link in an email message to sign into or log on to any of your online accounts.

Chase customers should always go directly to www.chase.com in their web browsers and sign into their accounts from there. If there is a problem with their accounts, they will be notified after signing or logging in. Chase customers who were tricked into clicking the link in the fake email message and who have entered their Chase usernames and passwords on the bogus Chase website that they were taken to, should change their Chase passwords immediately. And, if they are unable to change their passwords, they should contact Chase immediately.

Remember to leave your question or comment, and read the ones made by others below. And, please report malicious, phishing or scam email messages, social media posts and websites to us. You may click here to contact us, or forward the email messages to: info@onlinethreatalerts.com .

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