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You may have received a phishing email with links to a phishing website.

A phishing website (sometimes called a "spoofed" site) tries to steal your account password or other confidential information by tricking you into believing you're on a legitimate website. It's easy for phishers to create websites that look like the genuine article, complete with the logo and other graphics of a trusted website.

Keep in mind, though, that some phishing sites automatically display an error message regardless of the password you enter.

So, just because your fake password is rejected, don't assume the site is legitimate. Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Web browsers have free add-ons (or "plug-ins") that can help you detect phishing sites.

In the email, look out for: Fraudsters sometimes include authentic links in their spoof pages, such as to the genuine privacy policy and terms of service pages for the site they're mimicking.

These authentic links are mixed in with links to a fake phishing web site in order to make the spoof site appear more realistic.

Fraudsters often sign up for free email accounts with company names in them (such as "[email protected]"). Fraudsters often include urgent "calls to action" to try to get you to react immediately.

Be wary of emails containing phrases like "your account will be closed," "your account has been compromised," or "urgent action required." The fraudster is taking advantage of your concern to trick you into providing confidential information.

Be skeptical of an email sent with a generic greeting such as "Dear Customer" or "Dear Member".

To trick you into disclosing your user name and password, fraudsters often include a link to a fake web site that looks like (sometimes exactly like) the sign-in page of a legitimate web site.

Fraudsters send fake emails or set up fake web sites that mimic Yahoo!