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5 Things to Do When You’re the Victim of Identity Theft

Identity TheftYou’ve opened your credit card statement and found a slew of unauthorized charges, or maybe your debit card was declined because someone wiped out your entire account. Or perhaps your social security number ended up on the dark web. No matter how you’ve been alerted to identity theft, you must act quickly. The effects of identity theft can be devastating, and you need to inform all affected parties as soon as possible to prevent damage to your credit.

1. Contact the Local Police Department and the FTC

State and federal authorities must be alerted to identity theft cases. With multiple accounts and debts, identity theft quickly turns into an interstate affair. Having files on record with both the FTC and the local police department can help you as you discover just how much damage has been done by the thief.

2. Reach Out to All Three Credit Reporting Agencies

If the thief has opened accounts in your name or used your existing accounts, this information should be reflected on some – or even all – of your credit reports. When you contact TransUnion, Equifax, and Experian, request that they add a fraud alert to your file. While law enforcement agencies sort out the specifics of your case, you can at least prevent the fraudster from opening more accounts in your name and doing even more damage. Also obtain copies of all three credit reports, and look more extensively into each for additional signs of fraud.

3. Check Your Statements and Contact Financial Institutions

If you initially discovered ID theft through fraudulent transactions, it’s important to find out whether other accounts have been compromised. Go through at least three months of statements for each of your debit and credit cards to look for unapproved charges. In some cases, identity thieves test new accounts with small purchases before maxing out stolen cards. Contact each financial institution with whom you have an account and notify them. They can lock down any further spending on your account until you get new cards and account numbers.

4. Touch Base with the Social Security Administration

Not every identity theft case involves theft of a social security number. If your SSN has been compromised, thieves can open new accounts, in addition to running up your existing accounts. If there’s evidence that someone has obtained your SSN, alert the Social Security Administration immediately.

5. Keep a Record of Everything

Keep a log of every conversation you have regarding your fraud case. Typically, you must notify financial institutions of unauthorized charges within a set timeframe to free yourself of liability. If you do not contact them within this timeframe – or they don’t have a record of your conversation – you may have to pay back the fraudster’s charges. Whenever possible, get a confirmation number for account changes or closures. After communicating with a fraud representative at each institution, make a note of their first name and ID number. If a company claims that you did not notify them, you’ll at least then have the evidence you need to back up your claims.

Get the Legal Support You Need for Your Identity Theft Case

Resolving identity theft requires lots of phone calls, documentation, and time. You don’t need the extra stress while you’re trying to rebuild your financial stability, so let us help. Contact the identity theft lawyers at Fetterman & Associates at (561) 693-3872 for a free case evaluation.

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The First 5 Steps You MUST Take After Identity Theft

Unfortunately, personal identity theft happens every day. While there are steps to prevent identity fraud, they don’t always stop it. Identity thieves are clever and often can navigate around these steps.

Identity TheftIf you suspect your identity has been stolen, act fast to prevent any further damage.

1. Contact and/or Change Your Accounts

First, contact all financial accounts, including but definitely not limited to, bank accounts, credit card accounts (as well as store credit cards), and any finance company you use for your vehicle or home. Notify these companies that your identity has been stolen.

The next step here will depend on the company; you might freeze or cancel the accounts or have to open new accounts to prevent the thief from further accessing and using your information and funds.

Next, deal with any accounts that require passwords, pins, or login information. Change this information immediately—right down to the password prompt questions and answers (for example, those questions that ask for your mother’s maiden name or the town where you went to high school).

2. Contact a Credit Bureau

Currently, there are three major credit bureaus:

You need to contact only one of these bureaus; that bureau will then contact the other two bureaus. However, if it makes you feel safer, you can contact each bureau individually.

Once you contact the bureau, tell the representative you suspect your identity has been stolen and you’d like to place a fraud alert. Typically, fraud alerts are free and they prevent others from opening new accounts in your name.

After you place a fraud alert, you’ll receive a letter from each of the credit bureaus confirming the fact.

3. Report the Identity Theft to the FTC

Simply visit the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) website and complete an online complaint form.

The form you complete will depend on your situation. For example, if someone has successfully stolen your identity, you’ll complete an Identity Theft form; however, if you simply suspect someone tried to use your personal information, you’ll complete an Attempted Identity Theft form.

Save and print your form; you’ll need to present it to the police during the fourth step, below.

Also Read : What to Do About Identity Theft

4. File a Police Report

Visit your local police department and tell them you need to file a police report for personal identity theft.

Be sure to bring:

  • A copy of the FTC Identity Theft Affidavit.
  • Photo identification. Typically, this must be a government-issued document such as a driver’s license or military identification.
  • Proof of your address. You can show a utility bill or your mortgage or rental agreement statement.
  • Any proof you have of the identity theft, such as bills from accounts you didn’t open or statements from the Internal Revenue Service (IRS).

Don’t leave the police station without a copy of the police report. Along with other documents, you’ll want to show this to your attorney during the fifth step, below.

5. Contact a Personal Identity Theft Attorney

Do you believe you’re the victim of identity theft? The Law Firm of Fetterman & Associates, PA are here to help you during your personal identity theft case; we can even help you with each of the steps above.

Serving the Palm Beach, West Palm Beach, and St. Port Lucia areas, the Law Firm of Fetterman & Associates, PA can help you restore your identity and get the justice you deserve. Give us a call at 561-845-2510 or contact us online today to set up your free consultation.

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7 Tips for Preventing Identity Theft

Thanks to technological advancements and good old-fashioned snooping, identity theft is getting easier and easier; however, you can protect yourself in a number of ways such as carrying only essential documents, protecting your computer and passwords, and regularly checking your credit report.

identity theft

Identity theft is on the rise – especially thanks to today’s age of technology – but we’ve got some ways you can proactively prevent thieves and hackers from stealing your identity.

1. Carry Only Essential Documents

Your driver’s license, Social Security card, passport, birth certificate, credit cards – there are many documents in your life that prove who you are as well as provide additional personally identifying information about you.

A good rule of thumb is to carry only those documents you need and regularly use (such as your driver’s license or identification card and main debit or credit card) and store everything else locked away at home.

2. Protect Your Mail

Regularly check your mail, and when you’re out of town have your post office hold it until you get back.

Also, be sure to leave a forwarding address after you move.

3. Shred Your Garbage

Shred any personal document you don’t need or aren’t using anymore, such as:

  • Old bank statements.
  • Credit card bills or offers.
  • Payment receipts.

Also Read: 5 Ways to Prevent Identity Theft

When in doubt, shred anything that includes your name and any personally identifying information, even if it’s just the last four digits of your Social Security number (because often, even that’s enough for identity thefts to access additional personal information!).

4. Protect Your Computer and Passwords

Protect your computer with security features such as firewalls and antivirus programs. Such programs help keep even the most skilled hacker at bay.

Also, make sure your passwords and personal identification numbers aren’t just difficult to guess (for example, don’t use your birthday, your mother’s maiden name, or your favorite band), but also make sure they’re protected.

Avoid writing them down (especially if you don’t have a safe place to store them); instead, memorize them, and if you can’t memorize them, think of other ones you can.

Finally, don’t use the same password or personal identification number for every account; doing so helps identity thieves access even more of your information.

5. Sign Up for Identity Alerts

Some banks and other financial institutions as well as certain companies specialize in providing identity protection alerts.

For example, such institutions will flag and contact you about any suspicious activity regarding nearly any change to your identity – from changes to your physical or mailing address to additions to your credit accounts.

Contact your bank today to ask about such alerts; if your bank doesn’t offer them, simply research identity protection alerts. Of course, be sure to explore any company that offers identity alerts. You want to make sure you’re using a safe, competent service.

Use reputable research tools such as the Better Business Bureau to find out information including, but not limited to, how long the company has been in business; customer reviews; and complaint resolutions.

6. Check Your Credit Report

Regularly check your credit report to stay on top of identity protection. Your credit report gives you valuable information about your various credit lines; checking your report helps you ensure no one has opened any new accounts in your name.

Don’t just rely on a change in your credit score to notify you about a possibly identity theft; thoroughly go through each line of credit to make sure it’s a line you’ve taken out yourself.

7. File Important Numbers

Finally, make sure you keep a list of important numbers handy. Should any of your personal information or accounts be hacked or stolen, such as debit card or credit card theft, you want to be able to contact the bank or credit card company to immediately cancel the account. Having these numbers handy will help calm an otherwise panicky situation.

Contact a Personal Identity Theft Attorney Today

If you’ve become the victim of personal identity theft, contact personal identity theft attorney West Palm Beach at the law offices of Fetterman & Associates, PA today. We’ll provide you with a free consultation on how to move forward with restoring your identity and other rights as soon as possible. Give us a call at 561-845-2510 or contact us online right away.

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Protecting Your Identity for the Holidays

Protect Yourself From Identity TheftThe holidays are just about upon us and while you are thinking about Christmas cheer and spending time with family, identity thieves are on the lookout for your personal information.

Identity theft cases
hit their annual peak during the holidays, because most consumers are more concerned with getting their holiday to-do list done; rather than protecting their identity.

All it takes is a little effort to protect your identity to ensure that you and your family enjoy a hassle-free holiday season.

Be Cautious About Public Wi-Fi

Whether you are at a coffee shop or you’re accessing a department store’s Wi-Fi connection, that public Internet is not as secure as you might think. Even with anti-virus and phishing protection on your computer or smart device, you are at risk. If you can, avoid using Wi-Fi hotspots or logging into your personal accounts while browsing the Internet on them.

Review Credit and Bank Statements Frequently

The moment your credit card or bank statement is available, open it and review it thoroughly. Look for any unauthorized charges, unexplained debits or withdrawals from the ATM. If you notice something suspicious, report it immediately.

Don’t Use Checks or Debit Cards

Checks and debit cards withdrawal directly from your bank account. If these are intercepted, an identity thief has direct access to your savings and checking accounts. Instead, use your credit cards while shopping. You can always pay them immediately afterwards using your checking account, but this way you aren’t providing thieves with direct access to your information.

Make Copies of Your Cards

Stolen or lost wallets are common during the hustle of the holidays. Make copies of your credit and debit cards (front and back) and store them in your safe at home. Then, if one of your cards is lost or stolen, you can contact the issuer right away and have all of the information you need to put a freeze on them.

Don’t Carry Everything in Your Purse

There is no reason to carry every single credit card, your social security or other personal documents in your purse. Purse snatching and pocket picking is common during holiday shopping, especially in packed department stores. Carry only the cards you need to do your shopping and never carry your social security card with you.

Shop Online with Reputable Suppliers

Online shopping is risky. While you may find an excellent deal on another site, stick to reputable online suppliers, such as eBay, Amazon or a department store.

What If Your Identity is Stolen? Get In Touch With Identity Theft Attorney

If your identity is stolen, enlist the help of an experienced personal identity theft attorney in West Palm Beach. An attorney can help you contact the necessary authorities, file the right documents to protect your identity, and help you restore your identity faster.

The Law Team of Fetterman & Associates, PA has years of experience handling personal identity theft cases and we can represent your case too. Contact us today for a no obligation at 561-316-2746.


Capital One Security Breach: Are You Taking Steps to Protect Your Identity?

Are You Taking Steps to Protect your IdentitySecurity breaches are a common event in the United States. While most do not result in personal identity theft, there are those select cases that do occur. Credit monitoring provided by the negligent party is not enough to protect your identity. After the Capital One security breach, what steps did you take to keep your identity safe? Even if the company offered their own solutions (i.e. free monitoring for a year, sending a new card number, etc.), only you can truly protect yourself.

To help get you started, use the following tips to ensure your identity is safe following the recent Capital One breach.

Review Account Statements

Review your bank, credit, and other financial account statements right away. Then, continue to monitor them online on a regular basis. You can set alerts on your bank and credit card statements, such as sending you an email any time your credit account has been used. If you notice fraudulent activity, contact the financial institution right away to report it.

Review Your Credit Report

Review your credit report and look for any new credit accounts, inquiries, or higher balances on your existing accounts. Also, pay attention to any employment or address history on file. While it is unlikely with the Capital One security breach someone would assume your identity, it is one of the more common red flags that consumers miss.

Change Account Numbers

If Capital One did not send you a new credit or debit card, contact them right away. By changing your account or card numbers, you can decrease the likelihood someone will use your accounts.

Change Passwords and Security Questions

Be sure to update and change your online login information, passwords, and security questions frequently. Because Capital One operates online, hackers and identity thieves may have obtained your login information and accessed your account.

Contact an Attorney if You Think Your Identity Was Stolen

If your identity was stolen because of the Capital One security breach, contact an attorney right away. Capital One could be held liable for any charges and costs associated with restoring your identity. While they may have offered credit monitoring, this isn’t enough to protect your identity.

The Law Team at Fetterman & Associates, PA is ready to help fight for your credit. We can help restore your credit profile and seek out damages against Capital One for their breach. Contact us today by calling 561-316-2746 or send us an online inquiry for more information.

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5 Ways to Prevent Identity Theft

As technology continues to advance, identity theft is becoming a bigger and bigger problem. Most would agree that the age of the Internet and technology has been both a blessing and a curse. This is mainly because criminals and hackers are finding new ways to steal personal information from innocent users.

Not only do you need to protect personal information from the virtual world, it’s also important to take extra steps in preventing your identity from being stolen in the real world. Identity theft is not just an intrusion of your bank account but it can affect your peace of mind as well as your security in giving out personal information. There are several ways to prevent identity theft from happening to you.

5 Ways to Prevent Identity Theft

Use a Shredder: Investing in a shredder can be one of the most beneficial and easiest ways to ensure your information isn’t readily available in the trash. Believe it or not, trash with personal information is paradise for a criminal. Make sure to shred all old credit cards, old mail, and any bank statements. Even if it only lists the last four digits of your social security number, sometimes that’s all that is needed for the wrong person to access information over the phone.

Internet Aware: Whether you shop online frequently or it’s your first time, be sure to check the security of the website. The lock symbol along with an ‘https’ is a great way to ensure the “checkout” process is secure. When checking emails, never click on links or attachments from someone you don’t know. Furthermore, never give out personal information online unless it is someone you know and trust.

Passwords: As difficult as it seems, changing your password for various accounts is the best course of action. Even if it’s adding a special number or birthday to the end of your password, it can help keep your personal information safe. If your password is “sarahthedog”, add Sarah’s birthday to the end to make the password more difficult to guess: “sarahthedog1221”. Remembering multiple passwords may be difficult, but dealing with a stolen identity is even more difficult.

Avoid Email: Never provide information via email. If you receive an email requesting information, immediately call the bank or company to find out what they need. This could easily lead to personal identity theft. Volunteer to visit the institution in person instead. If they refuse, this might mean identity theft in the making.

Know Billing Schedules: It might seem obvious, but knowing your billing schedule is a great way to prevent identity theft from worsening, if that first line has already been crossed. If you’re not regularly receiving monthly bills or statements, immediately contact the bank or company to find out why. This might mean that a third party has changed your address and is now receiving your bank information. Remember, a company will never forget to mail you a bill, so if you notice that you have not received one, contact the biller right away.

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Contact a Personal Identity Theft Attorney

If you have been or believe you might be the victim of identity theft, immediately put a hold on accounts and credit cards that may have been hacked. Report the instance to the bank or company, notify the authorities, and then contact the Law Team at Fetterman & Associates at 561-845-2510 so you can receive the help and representation that you deserve. We will ensure you receive everything you need to receive a settlement that will put you and your financial woes at bay.

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What to Do About Identity Theft

The more the technology is advancing, the more the cases of identity theft are increasing

About Identity TheftTechnology has dominated our lives. It has changed who we are and how we function as a society. Many of us can’t survive or operate each day without a piece of technology. Technology has certainly changed our lives. Most would even agree that it has made our lives easier. However, some would certainly agree that it has also made our lives more difficult and complex. One major reason for this is that with the increase of technology, personal identity theft has also increased.

Over the last several years, many companies and organizations have experienced security breaches that have involved information theft, particularly with credit and debit card numbers, social security numbers, driver’s license numbers, bank account numbers, and even medical or health insurance information. As a result, there have been many cases where individuals’ identities’ were stolen and experienced extreme financial damages and even financial ruin.

Today a security breach can occur pretty much anywhere. It can involve making either an online or in-store purchase, being a patient at a medical or dental practice, or even a basic gym membership.Company computers and technology have become major targets even if they only contain personal information. Company servers are known to be hacked by outside users and even internal employees who have used or even sold company information illegally.

If you have reason to believe your personal identity and information has been stolen, the Law Team at Fetterman & Associates can help you. Although many victims have not realized that their identity has been stolen for weeks or sometimes even months, it is best to seek legal guidance and representation as soon as you believe your identity has been stolen. This will become apparent if you notice any type of suspect activity or problems with your financial accounts, personal information, or any aspect of your identity.

In addition to contacting a professional personal identity theft attorney Palm Beach, it is important for an individual to contact the institution, organization, or health insurance provider as soon as possible to report the problem. It is also important to contact local, state, and federal law enforcement and authorities. It is important to first stop any illegal actions that are being perpetrated on your identity and to understand in what manner your identity has been hacked and the impact.

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A qualified and experienced identity theft lawyer, such as those on the Law Team at Fetterman and Associates, will listen to your case and help you determine who is responsible for the breach of security that led to the theft of your identity. From there, we will do the necessary research to determine the next charges and take the next steps in a legal proceeding.

Qualified and Experienced Identity Theft Attorneys Help You

If you have been the victim of identity theft, the Law Team at Fetterman and Associates will represent your civil case against the company that has put you and your information in jeopardy. Contact us today at 561-845-2510 or visit us online to learn more about scheduling a free initial, no-obligation consultation and interview to see how we plan to go about representing your case.

Then, we will begin working for you to ensure that you receive the proper settlement that you deserve and that you do not have to live the rest of your life in financial ruin due to the illegal actions of a third party offender.

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Some Miami Residents Feel Under protected When it Comes to Identity Theft

Miami ResidentsRecent poll data reveals that large portions of the central and southern Florida community feel like the federal government is not doing a satisfactory job shielding citizens from identity thieves. In fact, a new poll published numbers saying that less than a third of Miami residents believe the feds are doing enough on the subject.

The facts point out that these poll results are not the outcome of irrational fears. Actually, Florida, and specifically the Miami area, is ground zero in an identity theft crime wave.

Law enforcement experts cite alarming statistics to demonstrate the prevalence of identity theft in our neck of the woods. Florida has the dubious honor of boasting the single highest rate of identity theft compared to all the other states of the union. On top of that, the complaints of identity theft in Miami are double the average than other localities statewide.

Tax Fraud is a Popular Method

As of now, tax return fraud leads the pack as the fastest growing type of fraud in the Miami area. Prominent examples appear in headlines, often including a cafeteria worker swiping the Social Security numbers and dates of birth for every single child in Broward County.

Law enforcement expert attribute the growth in part to drug traffickers and gun runners expanding their horizons. Often, career criminals see going after personal data as a way to supplement profits from other illegal activities. Plus, these endeavors come with less risk of apprehension, are less dangerous, and turn out to be more lucrative.

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What to do?

Those polled approve of a national data breach safety law. Consumers are looking for centralized accountability and alert systems where information is shared about all security breaches, instead of only when they themselves have been affected. A unified national standard is what is desired, according to respondents.

While Florida does have state law on the books, often data thieves do not respect state lines. A nationwide statute would bring consistency in the aftermath of a data heist.

Legislative wheels started to grind after the Target Corporation delayed warning its customers that security had been compromised. Those polled agreed that mandatory reporting timelines must be established compelling those who warehouse our personal data to promptly inform consumers when a crime happens.

For example, Florida law requires banks to notify customers within 45 days of a security failure. However, half of those polled see retailers as the real weak link in the chain. Financial institutions and credit card companies are sources of worry, according to the study, but consumer attitudes focus on the inability of national retailers to keep private information private.

Protect Yourself

Fraudwatchers are doubtful that legislatures will take action in the near future. Until they do there are often gaps in compulsory notifications, depending on the circumstances.

Don’t wait for legislators to protect your information and privacy. Be proactive if you fear you have been victimized by hackers, and please contact Fetterman and Associates and our team of experienced attorneys immediately at 561-880-4610 for a free legal consultation.

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Fraudsters Use the Postal Service to Trick Their Targets

At the heart of most identity theft schemes is an attempt to lull the victim into a false sense of security. Often, this false sense of security is established when fraudsters disguise themselves as trusted agents of the government or other institutions in which we have placed our faith.

Recently, the United States Postal Service released a warning to customers of a wolf in sheep’s clothing. The essence of the alert asks people to be aware of all requests for personal information, including those coming under the apparent claim of legitimate Post Office business.

Fraudsters Use the Postal Service to Trick Their Targets

News agencies nationwide are passing along the Post Office’s message to beware of the latest trick employed by would be identity thieves.

Criminal Activity Via Email and Phone Calls

It is in our human nature to presumptively rely on the people with whom we interact in our day-to-day lives. This presumption is often increased during encounters with familiar people or organizations, such as the Post Office. However, modern life and its realities demand that we scrutinize all interactions when personal information is being solicited, no matter who we believe is asking.

This latest bout of identity theft includes the use of emails and phone calls that purport to come from the United States Post Office. The facilitators of this scheme are reaching out to the unsuspecting saying that, after multiple tries, the Post Office failed to deliver an important parcel to the recipient’s residence. However, as per Post Office policy, legitimate officials will only call a customer’s home when there is a shipment of a live animal.

Be Diligent

All phone calls related to other types of deliveries should be greeted with the utmost suspicion, according to the Post Office. In the name of safety, officials urge verifying any calls by contacting the local Post Office branch and making inquiries. Furthermore, Post Office officials emphatically warn that no personal information be shared over the phone for any reason without first verifying the legitimacy of the call.

If you have been contacted by someone claiming to be from the Post Office, you should immediately report the incident to the proper authorities. This can be accomplished by dialing 877-876-2455 and speaking with the Postal Inspection Service.

Email is also being used in the same fashion. In the emails, there is a message saying that a failed delivery attempt has occurred. Contained in the email is a link that the recipient is urged to click.

Do not click the link without first verifying the legitimacy of the email. If the email is in fact sent from fraudsters, a virus will be downloaded on to victim’s computer once the link is opened. The virus installs a malicious program on the victim’s computer designed to locate, compromise, and acquire personal information stored on the machine.

Contact Identity theft Attorneys

Don’t wait if you or a loved one has been impacted by identity theft. Please contact identity theft attorneys West Palm Beach at Fetterman and Associates and our team of experienced attorneys immediately at 561-880-4610 for a free legal consultation.

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The World’s Largest Internet Security Breach Perpetrated

eBay, the online auction house, has been the subject of what some are calling potentially the largest single security breach in history. Computer hackers broke into and removed data from the depository that secures the personal information of over 233 million worldwide eBay users. Identity theft on this massive scale puts the sanctity of online accounts everywhere into question

According to the Guardian, eBay claims that encrypted financial information was not accessed, but other, non-encrypted information like users names, dates of birth, email and home addresses were taken. eBay recently issued an alert to clients warning that the breach existed and that safety precautions must be taken.  Among the precautions urged is that all users of the service change passwords to combat future cyber attack.

Cyber Security Experts Are Outraged

The World's Largest Internet Security Breach PerpetratedThis latest revelation brought about admonishment by internet security experts and advocates. Skepticism abounds that financial information is indeed safe, despite eBay’s reassurances. Additionally, shock is being expressed that such a well established and sophisticated company could leave the sensitive personal information of its users unencrypted, so well organized and open to theft. eBay’s vast collection of user data had led some experts to call it the “golden goose” and a primary target for hackers.

However, in a statement, the company purports that there is “no evidence of the compromise resulting in unauthorized activity for eBay users, and no evidence of any unauthorized access to financial or credit card information.”

What Is the Risk After the Breach?

The worry circulating in the tech community is that information taken in the heist can be used to establish false online identities that could lead to fraudulent purchases or money transfers, or the ability of hackers to acquire more personal information from those already affected.

Furthermore, victims should be on the lookout for “phishing.” Phishing is a deceptive technique when cyber criminals approach unsuspecting people online and use the little information already gathered to lure victims to unsecured areas. Once the bait has been taken, hackers have the ability to take even more personal information or commit more fraud.

EbayUnder Investigation

Numerous states, including Florida, are pursuing investigations into the data breach. So far the company has been tight-lipped about the theft and has not publicly explained how the crime was successfully carried out or if any particular parties are suspected of being the culprit. eBay did admit that the theft occurred sometime in February or March, but has not come forward to explain why it took so long after discovering the theft before users were warned.

Florida’s Attorney General Pam Bondi is looking into the matter, and has joined the chorus of those voicing their shock at the episode. She is quoted in the media saying “the magnitude of the reported eBay data breach could be of historic proportions.”

Protect Your Rights and Security Immediately

The impact of identity theft snowballs as stolen information is used to access more personal information or as a tool to cause financial damage. Every day spent without addressing the problem is another day that crooks can be disseminating private data to others in the underworld.

Identity Theft Attorney

If you or a loved one has been impacted by identity theft, please contact Fetterman and Associates and our team of experienced attorneys immediately at 561-880-4610 for a free legal consultation.

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