A sure way to spot a scam: how is it asking for your money?
I rarely share a video that’s not one of mine. This one’s too helpful, too important. It’s a must-watch. (photo courtesy: Bolt Statistics)
First, it was seniors. Now scam artists are using the pandemic to snag college students seeking financial aid.
To commemorate National Consumer Protection Week (March 1-7), the National Consumer League’s Fraud.org breaks down the worst offenders.
…someone claiming to be calling on behalf of the Social Security Administration. They say your benefits have been suspended for non-payment of payroll taxes, and there’s a warrant out for your arrest. It’s a scam, each and every time, and always has been, yet you keep falling for it.
The recent demise of Sports Authority and its going out of business sales mean it’s time to remind you of the rules — and your consumer rights.
What just happened to a Dyersburg, TN, woman warrants another #WiseWarning about the use of the global buy, sell & trade site.
Fake photos. Fake invoices. Fake sellers. Here’s how to ferret them out on CraigsList, eBay and other buy/sell/trade sites.
From bogus listings of real properties to hijacked credit card-access key lockboxes, the Federal Trade Commission and I show you what’s up with these rental scams.