In January, we intercepted a phishing scam impersonating Australian financial services company Latitude Financial. Now, a similar phishing email spoofing the company has been identified and blocked.Read More
It might sound exciting to receive an email announcing an unexpected inflow of Qantas Travel Money, but don’t be too quick to follow its instructions – your surprise might just turn into a bit of a shock.Read More
3-step verification is a common digital safety feature used by many established brands to protect sensitive data of their customers online. Because of its widespread usage, it is, ironically, also a popular tool used by cybercriminals to trick unsuspecting users.Read More
Getting an email about a supposedly new voicemail might intrigue and tempt you to explore further but think again before you click on any links.Read More
Imitating leading financial institutions is a common trick adopted by cybercriminals to gain access to users’ confidential data. MailGuard intercepted a large-scale phishing email scam purporting to come from Latitude Financial yesterday, the 14th of January 2020 afternoon (AEST).Read More
Receiving an email about supposedly inaccessible or blocked inboxes can be alarming, but it doesn’t hurt to think twice about the credibility of the email – especially if it involves clicking on unknown links.Read More
The latest email phishing scam impersonating Microsoft Office 365 arrived in inboxes late Tuesday afternoon. Masquerading as an email from the "Support Team" the scam is actually sent by multiple malicious senders. It links to a phishing website designed to trick users into entering their email password.Read More
Wednesday morning (AEST), a new email phishing scam started to arrive in inboxes, impersonating Microsoft Office 365. The subject reads: '(5) messages returned - failure to sync.'Read More
Zero-day phishing attack detected by MailGuard: this phishing email is designed to look like an invoice notification message from Microsoft Dynamics.
You can see in the screenshot above, that this is not a very well designed email scam, but the use of Microsoft’s branding makes the scam more likely to fool people.Read More
The headline and subheader tells us what you're offering, and the form header closes the deal. Over here you can explain why your offer is so great it's worth filling out a form for.