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safety tips and videos for navigating web3 as safe as possible

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Common Scams
Fake Airdrops
Scammers use YouTube ads or Twitter to announce fake airdrops where they claim that celebrities, tech entrepreneurs, or politicians are airdropping cryptocurrency. They ask users to send an initial deposit or disclose their private keys to claim the bonus. Victims end up losing their deposits or their entire wallet balance.
MEV Bot Scams
Scammers offer free code and include a video or manual online that shows you how to make your own MEV Bot or smart contract. It is a trap designed to drain your wallet. Even if they promise reasonable gains, it is a scam. If you think you've found a legitimate one, DM a trusted coder to verify it before using it.
Rescue Scam
Scammers are posting fake announcements about this or that project being hacked and launch fake “compensation” programs. All interested in compensation are asked to send their seed phrases to scammers.
IRL Deposit Scam
A perpetrator orders goods and makes payment into the seller’s account, and sends through a fake screenshot of the deposit. The goods are delivered before the transaction is cleared or validated.
IRL Refund Scam
You apparently receive funds in your account larger than expected, usually by fraudulent cheque. The perpetrator then sends a false payment confirmation and requests you to refund the amount into their account.
IRL Lottery or Lucky Draw Scam
Claim: You’ve won a specific amount of money. You get instructions on how to claim and are told to pay ‘processing fees’ or ‘transfer charges’ before your so-called winnings can be sent. When you send them the fee's you never receive any money in return.
more scams...
Romance Scam
Victims are targeted via chat rooms or online dating services. They gain the victim’s trust then take advantage to exploit them.
Inheritance Scam
Claim: An email from a ‘lawyer’ names you as a beneficiary of a fortune from a rich relative. You are required to contact the lawyer or law firm to confirm your identity, then to pay certain expenses to have the money released.
Work-from-Home Scam
Claim: You can work from home and make extra money, usually an attractive amount is proposed, just by filling envelopes. On response, you’re requested to pay a fee for the postage of these envelopes etc. to be sent to you. More fees accumulate and no envelopes are sent.
Rich-Person-in-Need Scam
Claim: You must act as a guardian to recover someone’s wealth whereby you’ll receive a large sum of money for your service.
Rich Investor Scam
Claim: A wealthy person wishing to invest in your country but cannot do so without your help.
Rich Philanthropist Scam
Claim: A wealthy dying person with no one to leave his fortune to and would like to donate his money to the underprivileged.
Charity Scam
Claim: A charitable organisation seeking donations for their cause. Claim: Critical illness seeking funds to help to pay for surgery or treatment.
ATM Card Scam
Claim: There is money waiting for you in a bank account for which the scammer holds the ATM card, and you must pay transport fees and taxes.
Employment Scam
Claim: Recruitment firm or employer offering attractive opportunities. On response, you have to pay fees for visa applications or travel expenses in advance to qualify.
Overpayment/Auction Scam
Claim: An item was purchased on a classified ad site of which an overpayment was made in error. The ‘payment’ was made with a fake cheque or money order. The seller is told to refund the buyer via EFT.
Property Scam
Claim: Affordable and enticing prices for vacation and retirement villages. On response, you’re requested to pay a deposit in advance to secure the investment.
Email Password Scam
Claim: Your email details must be updated to avoid being shut down. When you respond, hackers acquire your address and password and send out a plea to your contacts to send you money because you’re in trouble.
Change of Banking Details Scam
Claim: Your tax authority or municipal services or other banking details have changed and all further payments must be made to a new account. Always check that this is a legitimate claim before making payments.
419 Scam
Claim: Scammers ask you to pay money or give them your bank account details to help them transfer the money. You are then asked to pay fees, charges or taxes to help release or transfer the money out of the country through your bank. These 'fees' may even start out as quite small amounts

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Twitter Accounts to Follow
follow these accounts for scam alerts/news and safety tips
Wallet Bank Money
General Wallet & Banking Safety
The following guidelines are published by reputable banks and backed by many years of cybersecurity experience:
Do not trust emails...
...that claim to be your bank asking for personal information, user IDs, and password or account numbers, or to confirm account information.
Never click links & URLs... access your bank online, especially one that someone sent you. Type the url manually when possible or use the official banking app on your mobile device.
Use strong passwords...
...for your accounts. Longer and more complex combinations are stronger. Use uppercase, lowercase, numerals and symbols and change it every 90 days.
Check for the "s"... the end of ‘http’ in the website address. E.G.:
This ensures your connection is secure when sending usernames and passwords to sign in.
Avoid performing any...
...other task while you’re logged in to your online banking.
Update or check...
...your firewall, anti-virus and internet security software everytime you use your device.
Contact your bank...
...whenever your contact details change. This includes your email address, phone numbers and physical address.
If you believe...
...that you’ve been the victim of a phishing attempt, gather all the facts with as much detail as you can and file a report with your local authorities.

Credit Card1 Credit Card2 Credit Card3
Debit & Credit Cards
Be vigilant, unrelenting and uncompromising.
If you have...
...multiple cards, store them separately and do not carry both when you travel.
Make sure your bank has...
...your contact number or email address where you can be reached should something occur on your account they need to verify.
Keep the contact numbers...
...for lost cards handy for immediate access especially when you travel.
At ATMs...
  • • Be aware of your surroundings.
  • • Do not allow anyone too close to you that may distract you or offer help.
Using ATMs...
  • • Only insert your card on instruction of the ATM.
  • • If a strange message appears on the screen, remove your card and use it at another ATM, preferably at a different location.
  • • Cover the keypad from outside view when entering your PIN.
Leaving an ATM...
  • • Secure your card and cash before leaving the area.
  • • Never let your card out of your sight and do not be distracted while busy with a transaction.
General ATM tips...
  • • Set your ATM limit according to your average spend.
  • • Keep your bank’s contact centre number on hand in case you need to report your card lost or stolen.
  • • Do not write your PIN number down.
Card Usage Tips...
  • • Make sure you get your own card back after every purchase.
  • • Never let your card out of your sight.
  • • Cover your PIN number when you enter it at a point of sale terminal.
Never keep your...
...card and PIN number together.
Cut unused cards up...
...and throw the pieces away separately.
Keep sensitive information... a safe place or shred it.
Regularly check your... accounts to make sure everything is in order.

This is always the first step, whithout it, lawyers and private invstigators may not have the legal basis to assist you further.


Final toughts, guidelines and reminders:

Do not pay any money over to any individual you do not know who asks for advice or assistance.

If funds are deposited into your account and you receive a request to return funds due to an overpayment, wait for the funds to clear first to ensure they are not fraudulent.

If you receive any sort of documentation or request supposedly from financial institutions, follow up with them before releasing any funds to ensure the document is genuine.

Do not let anyone pressure you into making decisions about money or investments - always get independentfinancial advice.

Do not open suspicious or unsolicited emails - delete them. Never reply to spam email (even to unsubscribe).

Never send your personal details, credit card or online account details through an email, or to someoneyou don’t know.

Money laundering is a criminal offence. Do not agree to transfer money for someone else.

If you still think a letter may be genuine, make sure you seek the advice of an independent professional(lawyer, accountant or financial planner) before committing any money.

If you have received a scam offer, report the matter to your bank immediately and spread the word.

Remember: There are no get-rich-quick schemes: the only people who make money are the scammers. If something sounds too good to be true, it probably is!

#ClickSafe out there!