I don't know how much you may or may not know about DeepFake technology, but as time marches on, I'm fairly certain that you'll be hearing more and more about it, and the potential for serious damage that the tech represents.
So, you're kicking out $139 a year (up from $119) on an Amazon Prime membership, and you'd like to save a bunch of money on different things as Amazon wheels and deals with their annual Prime Day event, which wraps up later today.
Bad actors pretending to be someone that they are not isn't a new phenomenon. However, it's one that seems to just keep going and growing strong, stealing people's money and making off with their identifications, passwords, user-names and more.
In the real world, most of us do our very best to be decent people. So when we get a call from someone who says that they're with a government agency, our default behavior setting is generally to be cooperative.
This isn't actually a post on the people who will use any form of communication necessary (up to, and including petroglyphs) to try to get you to buy an extended warranty you don't need. It's really my only way of reaching out to try to sell you an extended warranty that you don't need.
Baseball is back and outdoor concert season is just about to get started, so what better time for scam artists to get back to the seasonal con of selling fake ballgame and concert tickets to the unsuspecting fan?