Recently some scammers decided to turn their attention to finding PC Matic customers and attempting to trick them into allowing a remote session with the lure of a refund. In this blog we’ll go over how to dissect scam emails to help determine if they’re legitimate. There are a lot of flags that become apparent […]
7 of the most common mistakes made when emailing and how to fix them.
Gmail users now have the option of unsending email messages.
Techlicious evaluates the best new applications for managing your inbox.
TODAY’s Jenna Wolfe explores what the state of your inbox reveals about your personality.
It has happened to all of us. You open your inbox to be deluged by junk. Instead of reading relevant email from business correspondents, good friends and family, your email has been sold to the highest bidder to see if you need a new mortgage or a new bounce in your sex life. Thanks to SPAM filters and the like, this intrusion to our email has been throttled back to a dull roar. At least it is manageable and not overly annoying.
Once you hit that Send button, you must assume that there is simply no way to stop your email from being sent … even if it’s to the wrong person.
I’ve done an about face on e-mail now that messaging has infiltrated many apps now. Enterprise CIO Forum community manager John Dodge sees messaging where and when you need it that bests suits the purpose.
By forwarding email that includes previously-forwarded email addresses, you’re exposing all of those people to a couple of risks and annoyances.
Do you feel like you’re slowly being buried under a pile of unread, unanswered email? Are you starting to run out of free storage space in your Gmail account? It’s time to go on an email diet and shed a few gigabytes…
Gmail’s offering is one of the best available. Users can easily enable enhanced features through third-party sources Gmail Gadgets. In this article I will outline some of my favourite Gadgets.
By Leo Notenboom
Outlook Express’s day has come and gone. It’s unsupported and often loses email. I’ll explain what I think you should do instead.
By Steve Bass
There’s nothing you can do to prevent a third party from
exposing your e-mail address. But there’s a handy trick to
monitor if a company you’ve given an e-mail address to is
using it to spam you. And then block it so you’ll never
see it again.
If you read the press lately, one would think that email is on its death bed. There are primarily two reasons why people are predicting email’s demise. First, people are using Facebook for email and the CEO, Mark Zuckenburg thought that they might give Google Gmail a run for its money with its Gmail service.
The growing use and importance of smartphones, instant messaging, text messaging and social networking – is signaling the end of the email era or at the least marking a major shift in personal commuincations.
Jessica E Vascellaro over at the Wall Street Journal has a great post today about the changes in the way we are communicating with each other.
The follow up to the mega-hit debut of The PC Pitstop Tachometers. In the spirit of George Jones, Merle Haggard & Loretta Lynn – The Tachometers offer a Grand Ole Opry spin on one of today’s hottest issues.
A peek inside online crime
Somewhere, right now, deep in the bowels of an anonymous
server in a dark room in, say, Iran,
a “carder forum” is brewing up the next scheme aimed at stealing your money.
Carder forums and chat rooms are highly exclusive online
bazaars where criminals who embrace the dark side of technology meet to
exchange the information and criminal services that create what’s been called a
The PC Pitstop users report they face more of a storm of spam than they did two years ago, with most of it aimed at sex, drugs and the theory that “bigger is better.”
The survey found that anyone who suffers from erectile dysfunction or is interested in increased penis size (including women) seems to have plenty of spam-delivered options. Pitstop users also reported a deluge of spam for software sales, Web greeting cards and excited emails from lawyers claiming the recipients have inherited money from strangers.
Wow! I sure am getting popular. My old girl friend and my “soon to be ex” wife are sending me love notes.
After realizing I wasn’t suddenly the most important person in everyone’s heart I did some checking. It seems that there has been a huge, and I do mean huge, resurgence in the old e-card scam.
The recent lawsuit filed by the New York Attorney General against Direct Revenue provides an incredible amount of information about the sleazy activities of spyware and adware companies. In the past, we’ve pointed out that these companies were making lots of money from their invasive installations. We saw a glimpse of how much money was at stake when Claria filed to go public in 2004. In that filing, they revealed that they made about $100 million in 2003. However, that high-profile bid to go public was at the height of Claria’s power and profit; they quietly aborted the attempt in the fall of 2004 and just recently announced that they are getting out.