Well, factbook email address is just not this one. You can actually spoof an email address, just saying - well not in the security details but visually on the email. As well, they don't tend to delineate their own name in special characters. I should not have to say this, but you should literally NEVER open an attachment with code in it and this obviously has code in it. I literally don't know any email server that does not sent and htm or html attachment to the spam box instantly, so this is a pointless waste of time.
Just a heads up, there is literally no Sam's Clubs in Canada. This is like all the text messages saying my account with some bank that only exists in the USA is locked and I need to log in. That reminds me, I set up text notifications on my bank for deposits and maybe 1 out of 30 deposits I get texted for. I even set the limit to $10 so they should all trigger a notification... Oh well.
I like that this was sent from a country that will fine your butt big money for spamming if you get caught. That shows me, they are either stupid AF or they have gained access to an email client that is not theirs. Given the random domain name, I am guessing stupid AF. I remember some moron here getting hit for spamming and was fined millions of dollars and to top it off the court took his profits from it under a law where they can confiscate profits of crime. OH and how did you NOT think that was going into every spam box out there instantly?
This is obviously a virus waiting to happen as it's an htm attachment, but there are scams that will get you to fill out a survey and then give you nothing, in the mean time, the people with the web page you just tilled it out on, get paid for your time and effort. Normally they also include a pile of ads to maximize revenue on your click. Facebook keeps posting ones where they tell you, you are getting a $25 gift card from Amazon to take the survey - that's just not happening. To get $25 I had to spend 4 years filling out surveys. The other one is the online gift card generators. Most of the time they are just fake bit of code with a non working voucher number, sometimes however, it's installing a virus when you click on it - they are like key generators for software, you click it, expect bad things.

BTW the blog title is a reference to a Monty Python skit if you did not know.


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