How to Avoid Attacking – Part 1, E-mail

Hacking is a common occurrence today but it's good to know that hacking you've specifically called because you're a lot less common, like scattered hacking. In addition, utilizing Internet data is much more frequent than checking your computer.

Most people do not understand your computer or operating system deeply. There is no shame in this. Nobody understands everything about computers. But this makes it easier for those types of people who try to forbid somehow for a sinner in some way because they have to separate the things or some of the tools they have bought to use an unprotected digital niche. In addition, the digital world is changing rapidly, and software and hardware are much easier to sell insecure commodities rather than extra time (and loss of market share) to make them secure.

to become more aware of our online behavior, the phone, and the tools we buy. Some of these conscience behave on computers, tablets, and phones; others are specific to some platforms.

Email – Phishing

I received an email from Apple, referring to a recent purchase and asking me to check it out. Click on the link and my browser went to Apple's website, but something did not seem right. I paused for a moment to think: I bought Apple online for the previous day, but the email did not refer to that item. I dropped the website and watched the email. I moved the cursor over the link, and I'm sure Apple did not mention the link. This is super-common – phishing e-mails designed to get to an official, but fake, web site (for example, Apple's website I thought I was here) and to enter credentials, so the hacker gives you free access to online invoice. And since many people use the same password and log in to many of their online accounts, you can shortly set the hacker's control over your digital life. This happens with 19459005 people who should know better and have almost done with me who should also know better. But how did they know I just bought something from Apple or other fake emails-how do they know I've bought something on eBay now or what kind of bank do I have? How do you know my email address too?

A short answer – probably not. The same e-mail will be sent to a million possible email addresses – either from the purchased list or online collection emails or randomly generated by a program ("", " ",", "etc.). Almost nothing spends on sending an email, and it does not cost you a million dollars to send. You can easily add an official web page to an official web page for an email, and it's just as easy to create an official looking site. In fact, you can only get the code from an official website and replace the official links with fake people who steal your login information. Also, the link is not always what it looks like. For example, if I say clicking here at, you can see that you go to a site that saves money but will not win a million dollars.

It can be up to you to move the cursor over a hyperlink (without clicking it) and see what's displayed. Or, if nothing is displayed, right-click (one-button mouse, [ctrl] -click) to display the link.

Responding in a short form that I do not buy it like this: DO NOT click the links in the emails. Enter the URL you want in a browser. Or copy the link, paste it into a text document and see if it is your bank or Apple or eBay or if you really want to go.

-Factor authentication, passwords and fill form.

Source by Steve Burgess

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