What’s the most common type of identity theft? Probably not what you think.
There’s a dark side to Facebook, and it could put you at risk of losing your money, your reputation and even your friendships.
The warning comes after the Better Business Bureau reported fraudulent websites purporting to be soliciting donations for the fight against Ebola have been reported in New York.
Scams targeting senior citizens are nothing new. But a local organization is helping seniors know what to look out for so they do not get scammed.
Fraudsters are aware that the people most likely to fall victim to fraud are those who have already been the victim of fraud.
Between travel, vacations and sending the kids off to camp, summer can be a hot time for identity theft. 3 On Your Side Consumer Reporter Jim Donovan looks at some risky situations to avoid.
According to investigators, a man approached the 94-year-old driver and told him his car had a wobbly wheel and he could fix it. The motorist gave the suspect $940. The suspect fled with the money.
They called claiming to be with Verizon, and told him he was entitled to receive some extra cash. But something just didn’t seem right. 3 On Your Side Consumer Reporter Jim Donovan tells us about one man’s experience with what’s being called the $54 scam.
There ís a wrinkle in the banking laws that scammers know and use against even smart lawyers.
Restrictions related to the Feb. 5th ice storm will extend for 30 days after the expiration of the disaster declaration.
If you’re looking to take advantage of the Affordable Care Act, be warned that there are people out there who may want to take advantage of you.
October 1 is the launch date for the Affordable Health Care Act’s Insurance Marketplace and scammers are ready to pounce. Here’s what you need to know.
3 On Your Side Consumer Reporter Jim Donovan finds that scam artists claiming to be associated with these legitimate products are trying to take advantage of the elderly.
Six people are facing charges for a mortgage fraud conspiracy involving millions of dollars in loans based on false information.
Second chance scams occur when the bidder on, let’s say eBay, who didn’t win the auction is contacted by a thief posing as the seller who says the sale fell through and the item is once again for sale.