Everyday Thousands of People Are Getting Their Identity Stolen! If You Have Used Your Credit or Debit Card Recently This Could Be You! Don't Be A Statistic, Solve The Problem That Tons of Americans Face each And Every Day!
Identity theft is a crime that is becoming more and more common these days and affects everyone from the rich to the middle class to the poor. To steal a person’s identity, criminals need just one thing to get started – your social security number. Believe it or Not, it’s actually quite easy for them to get it, too!
It can be frightening to think that someone is out there using your name to commit crime. That crime could include purchasing goods in your name with you being liable for the bill. It could
also be as serious as the criminal giving your name as theirs when they are arrested making you the subject of criminal charges.
Sounds pretty scary, doesn’t it? What’s even scarier is that YOU may be helping those criminals in ways you never even thought about.
Anyone can become a victim. For example, do you:
Hand your credit card to servers at restaurants?
Not sign the back of your credit or debit card?
Supply personal information over the internet?
Leave mail at your home or business for the postal carrier to collect?
Just throw away unwanted mail containing personal information?
If you do any of these things, YOU can become a victim of identity theft. Would you know what to do if that happened? Do you have a plan? Do you even know where to begin?
Now you will! You will have an edge over the criminals when you Start by ordering our amazing new book, “Protect Yourself from Identity Theft”. And it’s available to you only in this exclusive offer.
Over 10 million Americans are affected annually by identity theft. That’s a staggering statistic! Sometimes these criminals are never caught. When they are, it’s because the victim is vigilant about clearing their name and getting their identity back!
Personal safety scheme uses mobile phone texts THE father of the British hostess Lucie Blackman, who was murdered in Japan more than three years ago, will today launch a personal safety service based on mobile phone text messages.