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Fake Facebook Websites - "" and "" Claim Users Were Seen in Video

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Fake Facebook Websites - "" and "" Claim Users Were Seen in Video

The websites: "" and "," are fake Facebook websites. The fake Facebook websites were created by cyber-criminals to steal Facebook users’ account credentials (username and password) by sending their potential victims the following message: "Wht the heck are yuu doing in this video type yo nme wth no spccesss at 1:53." The fake message claims the potential victims were seen in a video and they should go to the fake website in order to view the video. But there is no video. The fake websites look exactly like the legitimate Facebook website and once the potential victims are taken to the website, they will be asked to sign into their Facebook accounts. But, any attempt to sign into the fake Facebook websites, will send the potential victims’ Facebook usernames and passwords (credentials) to the cyber-criminals behind the fake websites.

Once the cyber-criminals have their potential victims’ Facebook credentials, they will use it to hijack their accounts and send fake messages with links to malicious websites to the potential victims friends, in an attempt to trick them into visiting the same malicious websites in order to infect their computers with a virus, spyware or some other computer malware. The scammers may also send their potential victims’ friends links to phishing websites created to steal their online account credentials (usernames and passwords), credit card and personal information.

Therefore, if Facebook users see the message below, claiming that they were seen in a video and they should go to a particular website in order to view the video, they should delete the message and never follow the instructions in it.

The Fake and Phishing Facebook Message

“Hi palesa! Wht the heck are yuu doing in this video type yo nme wth no spccesss at 1:53”

Cyber-criminals may reword or change the message, or create different fraudulent Facebook websites, so Facebook users should look out for the same scam with different messages on different websites.

Facebook users who were tricked into visiting the fake websites, and who have attempted to sign into the fake websites using their Facebook usernames and passwords, should change their Facebook passwords immediately. Now, for Facebook users who are unable to change their passwords, because their accounts have been hijacked by cyber-criminals, should click here for help to recover your accounts.

Please share with us what you know or ask a question about this article by leaving a comment below. Also, check the comment section below for additional information, if there is any.

Remember to forward malicious or phishing email messages to us at the following email address:

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