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Free sample fraud alert from Netflix: Wrong 1-year subscription offering
Netflix fraud e-mail with the title "subscription price" makes the round. Fraudsters are trying to get the general public to share their information by saying they won a free Netflix season ticket for a year. Fraud e-mail alleges that the receiver was "chosen from thousands" to receive the award, and in a traditional fraud scheme is asked to act quickly and fill out a blank before the award is canceled.
Let's work from top to bottom to see the treacherous marks that this is a dude, shall we? Whereas the sender's name pretends to be Netflix, the e-mail is actually firstname.lastname@example.org, suggesting that the allegation is incorrect. Next, the first part of your message (in front of the@ icon ) is your base mailing adress.
If my postal code only included my first name, e.g. Damian@email.com, then it might seem persuasive because it addresses me as "Damian". If I had chosen a more creatively minded e-mail companion (as many do), I'd probably be a little wary if he approached me with "Cheeselover99".
Lastly, the description of the addressee of the Post Office as an'applicant' indicates that at some point he would have put his name in the price cap. For all these reason, this "Netflix Prize" is best erased and overlooked. And if you happened to be a big fan ofthe medias stream services, why not take a look at how Netflix captured the globe in 20 years.