A scammer can target you with a sms attack, then try to sell it to you as a free message to send to others.
But the same scammer may also send a message that’s not a message at all.
The scammer might send an image with an embedded embedded image, or a file attachment, to the recipient.
If they’ve got your email address, they can send the message with a malicious link to download a virus or other malware.
In the case of a spam attack, they might ask you to click on a link that redirects you to a malicious website.
In a phishing attack, the scammers may ask you for a password to access a website or send you a text message with the request to “enter your email.”
They may also ask you by phone to enter your phone number.
If you’re not the intended recipient, the scammer will ask you a series of questions that reveal a lot about you, and what you know about yourself.
A message that is not a communication is not spam, but it can still pose a security risk.
A scammer using a message as a bait or bait-and-switch can send it to the wrong person and get a message sent to a different person.
It’s also possible that the scam will include information that could help a scammer gain access to your account or get more information.
You should never receive a message from someone who doesn’t have your email or phone number, and you should never give them your phone numbers.
If the scammed person uses your phone, make sure it’s unlocked.
If you receive a scam message, it may be a message containing information about your account that is inaccurate, misleading, or incomplete.
You should immediately delete the message or stop sending messages to it.
If a scamster attempts to use a message in a phish attack, be sure to stop the phishing process by sending the message to the person you received it from.