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Lloyds Bank Phishing Email - NOTICE MAIL CODE 74587 ifp

2015-01-31T05:31:56  +
Lloyds Bank Phishing Email - NOTICE MAIL CODE 74587 ifp

The email message below with the subject: "[NOTICE|MAIL|->CODE=>74587+ifp]," is a phishing scam and was not sent by Lloyds Bank. The email message was designed to steal the recipients' Lloyds Bank usernames, passwords, personal and financial information, by attempting to trick them into clicking on a link in it, which will take them to a fake Lloyds Bank website.

The VLloyds Bank Phishing Email - [NOTICE|MAIL|->CODE=>74587+ifp]

Lloyds Bank Phishing Email - [NOTICE|MAIL|->CODE=>74587+ifp]
From: hotmail.euz1og6v@ SRV.form1.GG1132980.toluna.com
Subject: [NOTICE|MAIL|->CODE=>74587+ifp]

Dear Account Holder -

Your password was entered incorrectly more than 3 times,You can release the hold on your account by visiting any of our branches or by following our activation link now:

https://online.lloydso .uk/pdogon/1logiasda GWdadipsas @hotmail.co.uk

We are sorry for this inconvenience but this is a security measure which we must apply to ensure your account safety. If you have already confirmed your information then please disregard this message

Lloyds TSB Bank
© 2 0 1 4 S e c u r i t y TEAM - L L O Y D S

The link in the email message goes to the fake or phishing Lloyds Bank website: www.netrakona-r-alo.com, which will ask the potential victims who clicked the link, to enter their Lloyds Bank's username, password, credit, personal information and other security information, needed to hijack their accounts.

If these potential victims enter the information requested, it will be sent to the scammers behind the fake email and phishing website.

With this information, these scammers will be able to gain access to their victims' accounts, sell their information to the highest bidder and further scam the victims.in this case, the Lloyds Bank customers can end up being victims of identity theft and credit card fraud.

If you unknowingly clicked on the link in the email message, please change your Lloyd Bank's password immediately and contact them.

Never click on a link in an email message or anywhere else to login or sign into your online accounts. Always go directly to the website by typing the name of the website into your web browser's address bar.

This scam is similar to the following:

Please share 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 suspicious, malicious, or phishing email messages to us at the following email address: info@onlinethreatalerts.com

Also, report missing persons, scams, untrustworthy, or fraudulent websites to us. Tell us why you consider the websites untrustworthy or fraudulent.

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Comments, Questions and Reviews ✍
(Total: 1)

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  • Posted: Oct 17, 2014 at 11:07 AM by an anonymous user from or near: Turku, Western Finland, Finland

    Very good, thanks for the in-depth alert. Nearly fell for this one myself !

    delete


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