If you think that you may be a victim of identity theft then you need assistance.


If you want information on data breaches, privacy, tips to protect yourself and more you need information.

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 If you are media, law enforcement, want to donate or sponsor and more you want to get involved.

Need help? Call and speak with an Identity Theft Information Specialist

for free assistance at 888.400.5530. Se habla Español.

Companies, organizations and agencies that hold and transmit people’s personal information should keep it reasonably secure from unauthorized access and use. But what if there is a data breach that exposes the information? How should the breached entity help those affected? Should it offer them identity theft services?

    News broke this week that an alleged data breach may have exposed the email accounts and passwords of millions of Yahoo users, resulting in the sale of their information online. What makes this an “alleged” data breach? The fact that Yahoo has yet to confirm it, and the fact that anyone can claim to have hacked and stolen personal information.

      By now, word of hacking events and data breaches has spread to most consumers. In fact, the abundance of news reports surrounding data breaches has actually led to a new problem, data breach fatigue, which is the sluggish response some victims may have to news of yet another breach. But what about personal privacy flaws that aren’t the work of hackers or scammers, but are purely accidental?

        A con-artist is posing as a police officer to attempt to get people to pay for infractions.

          Scammers are hashtagging their posts with the same tags banks use in order to initiate a scam.

            Scammers are attempting to gather personal information via fake political lobbying.


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