Connect with us

Hi, what are you looking for?


Internet scammers are once again bidding on Netflix subscribers' data – PCW

Internet scammers are once again bidding on Netflix subscribers' data – PCW

One recurring element in the endless vortex of phishing dynamics is a reference to the largest live streaming provider.

Phishing messages and fraudulent emails don't want to go out of style. Rarely does a week go by without a new message appearing, the purpose of which is to use some pretext to get the user to release sensitive data. Although emails and text messages of this kind have been in circulation for a long time, there are still people who don't convert even after seeing the – sometimes almost screaming – warning signs.

As the use of streaming platforms has become more widespread in recent years, fraudsters can use a message written on behalf of a service provider with a high success rate to convince users to take an action that poses a security risk. Among these providers, Netflix is ​​the most widely used, as more than one similar case has already occurred in our country.

Subscribers are now reporting en masse that a new email has gone viral, the content of which suggests that if you don't take the actions they request, you may lose your subscription. In order to “prevent” this, they ask you to confirm your bank account details on the interface they have created.

A message written in Hungarian should be a warning sign in itself, but many people may attribute this to a translation error. Nowadays, it is not uncommon for scammers to escalate their scam by signing up for a paid translation program, but that is not the case with this message.

You “must” click on the “Update Payment Method” button at the end of the message in accordance with the message to prevent unwanted consequences. No one should suspect that the deceptive interface created by cyber criminals asks us for our bank details.

To avoid painful mistakes, if alarm bells don't go off when you see poorly written text, it's worth checking the web address carefully. They often – like the fake surface itself – are deceptively similar to the original surface, and if we are not observant enough, we may not notice it. This message, for example It will be delivered from

If you want to avoid similar situations, it is useful to consider the few details mentioned above. If a message is received, written in broken Hungarian, from an address other than the official one, we can be sure that we are dealing with a fraudulent message. If we check these things, we have already done a lot against falling victim to deception.

Click to comment

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

You May Also Like

Top News

In a harrowing incident that has shaken the community of Lewiston, Maine, a series of shootings on Wednesday evening resulted in a tragic loss...

Top News

President Joe Biden’s abrupt departure from a speech on the U.S. economy at the White House on Monday sent a ripple of speculation and...


A dangerous application appeared in the Apple App Store disguised as a known program. reported the Based on TechCrunch article. Dangerous app in...


Chinese scientists have discovered a little-known type of ore containing a rare earth metal highly sought after for its superconducting properties. The ore, called...

Copyright © 2024 Campus Lately.