- Don't post a photo of your vaccination card online. Scammers can see and steal your name, birthdate, and other personal information. - Don't trust . And be aware that . They're offering COVID-19 testing in an attempt to steal personal information. - Fake charities pop up during disasters. And scammers can also claim to be from real charities. Learn how to research charity claims and protect your money. - Scammers say they’re from the IRS or another government agency. They ask for your personal information or try to charge you fake fees for getting your stimulus check or offer you a way to get the money early. - People pretend to call from the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC) or your bank. They say your bank account or your ability to get cash are in danger and ask for your personal information. - A scammer pretends to be a grandchild or a military service member. They say they're sick or in trouble because of the coronavirus. They contact you asking to wire them money to pay for fake medical or travel expenses.
Contact the hotline at 866-720-5721 or email email@example.com.
Xổ số trực tiếp 3 miềnReport a scam to the FBI at .
If it's an online scam, submit your complaint through the .
Xổ số trực tiếp 3 miềnRumors, myths, and conspiracy theories about the coronavirus can be frightening and misleading. Go to to check out the real answers about the rumors you're hearing.
During times of high demand, sellers may raise prices to a very high and unfair level on needed items like:
This is called price gouging and it’s illegal. If you suspect price gouging, report it to your state attorney general.
Do you have a question?
Xổ số trực tiếp 3 miền
Ask a real person any government-related question for free. They'll get you the answer or let you know where to find it.
April 15, 2021