Warning! JavaScript is turned off or disabled! Some features on this website will not work.
»

Beware of "Your Online Contact Change Request" Chase Phishing Email Scam

2017-06-23T00:52:28 -  +
Beware of "Your Online Contact Change Request" Chase Phishing Email Scam

The email message below which claims a request to update the recipients' information has been received, is a phishing scam. The email message is just one of the many being sent by cyber-criminals to potential victims. Therefore, Chase customers who have received the same email message are asked not to follow the instructions or click on the links within it. The links go to a fake Chase Bank website designed to trick visitors into stealing their Chase usernames and passwords.

Please continue below.

The "Your Online Contact Change Request" Chase Phishing Scam

--- On Thu, 6/22/17, Chase <[email protected]:

From: Chase <[email protected]>

Subject: Your Online contact Change

Date: Thursday, June 22, 2017, 6:29 PM

We've received your Chase Online (SM) request to update your address information. You can see the change(s) in your records in three to five business days).

If you didn't make this request, please log on to chase.com/onlineprofile from here now to update your personal information and

account records.

Online Services

Team

ABOUT THIS

MESSAGE:

This service email gives you updates and information about your Chase relationship.

We sent this email from an unmonitored mailbox. Go to chase.com/CustomerService to find the best way to contact us.

Your privacy is important to us. See our online Security Center to learn how to protect your information. Chase Privacy

Operations, PO Box 659752, San Antonio, TX 78265-9752.

© 2017 Chase Bank

USA

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. Therefore, Chase customers should never click on a link in an email message to sign into any of their online accounts. They should instead, go directly to www.chase.com in their web browsers and sign into their account from there. If there is a problem with their accounts, they will be notified after signing in.

Chase customers who were tricked into clicking the link in the fake email message and who have entered their usernames and passwords on the bogus Chase website that they were taken to are asked to change their Chase password and contact Chase bank immediately for help.

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 suspicious, malicious, or phishing email messages to us at the following email address: [email protected]

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

If you want to quickly find answers to your questions, use our search engine.

Comments, Questions and Reviews
(Total: 0)

To help protect your privacy, please do not post or remove, your full name, telephone number, email address, username, password, account number, credit card information, home address or other sensitive information in or from your comments, questions, or reviews.

Show More of the 0 Comments

Write Your Comment, Question or Review

Write your comment, question or review in the box below to share what you know or to get answers. Please revisit after an hour or more to view reponses or answers to you questions.

Your comment, question or review will be posted as an anonymous user because you are not signed in. Sign-in.