"Every Six Months Amazon Makes Integrity Checks" is a Phishing Email Message
January 30, 2015
April 13, 2014
The email message below: "Every six months Amazon makes integrity checks related to his customers accounts, how they use the account and if the account is still used by the customer," is a fake. The email message was not sent by Amazon, but by cybercriminals who created it to steal Amazon's customers usernames, passwords, credit card and other sensitive information.
Please continue reading below.
The Facebook Amazon Email Message
What is this all about?
Every six months Amazon makes integrity checks related to his customers accounts, how they use the account and if the account is still used by the customer. If the customer account is not used for a longer period of time (1 months) it will be disabled of by Amazon Team and then removed in the next two months of inactivity.
To validate that still use this Amazon account please click the generated link as follows:.
One time use validation link:
https://www.amazon.co.uk/ ap/validate6?encoding=UTF8&openid.assoc _handle=d41d8cd98cf8427e
The procedures to disable and then delete the account according to the term of use specified in the Terms and Conditions will take place after the link expire.
- The verification procedure requires a very short time from the customer.
- The generated link above is only active for 24 hours.
If during this period the customer does not make verification account will be disabled until further notice.
Thank you for your understanding and apologize for any inconvenience that this may create.
Amazon Customers Service Team
This e-mail message was sent from a notification-only address that cannot accept incoming e-mail.
Please do not reply to this message.
© 1996-2014, Amazon.co.uk, Inc.
If you have received a copy of this email message, please do not follow the instructions in it, instead, delete it.
Now, if you were already tricked into clicking on the link and submitting your information to the fake or phishing website that you were taken to, please change your Amazon password. If you have submitted your credit card information, please contact your bank or Credit Card company.
Other Amazon phishing or fake email messages:
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