A year into the pandemic, bad guys continue to target struggling organizations. A recent example is a phishing email targeting those in the United States. Impersonating a bank, the sender offers loans through the Paycheck Protection Program (PPP). The PPP is a real relief fund that is backed by the United States Small Business Administration (SBA), but the email is nothing short of a scam.
Social media offers cybercriminals ample opportunities to social engineer or manipulate people to their nefarious advantage. Many do not consider how much personal information is available online and waiting to be used against you.
There are strategies to help you get back in control if you’ve found yourself falling behind or growing impatient with your debt payments.
Many Americans have yet to receive the second stimulus (more than 8 million, to be precise). Though details of the situation are somewhat unclear, here are some articles that should shine more light on a possible reason your check has not hit your account yet.
Due to increased COVID-19 cases in Cass County and internally at Security Federal Savings Bank, we have made the decision to close Logansport Main and Mall, Kokomo Boulevard, Lafayette, and West Lafayette branch lobbies effective Monday, October 12.
Please click here to see full details.
Beginning Tuesday, Sept. 1, when subscribers log in to their bill pay accounts, they will see an alert notice regarding Safari version 14.
Apple will be releasing version 14 of the browser sometime in the next several weeks. The date has not yet been announced. We are being proactive in planning for the release, researching and testing how the updated browser and its restrictions will interact with our bill pay services.
Emails are a quick and easy way for cybercriminals to phish for your information—but it’s not their only tool. Smishing, or SMS Phishing, is another way the bad guys try to trick you. Many of us are used to receiving legitimate promotions, reminders, and security notifications via text message. These messages—both real and fake—are brief and often include links, so it can be difficult to spot a smishing attempt.