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3 Things You Need to Know If You Use Free Email
Mailbox snoop What would you think if you saw someone snooping in your mailbox?

But that's exactly what Google, Hotmail, Yahoo, and all other free email providers do. It's how they pay for the service: by selling the information they find in your emails. They scan every email that passes through your mailbox, both incoming and outgoing.

And the NSA gets a copy, too.

Mail flood Is this what it feels like to open your emailbox?

Three percent of that flood of unwanted email (statistically) has malware that will damage your computer, steal your identity, corrupt your compter into a spam-bot, or encrypt your data in order to demand a ransom, or a combination of the above.

One wrong click, and it's too late. Your data or identity can be stolen, malware installed on your computer, and you may even be ransomed to get your data back. It may be months before you realize you're being spied on and your stuff's being stolen.

Trashcan fire Did you lose an important email because a spam filter trashed it?

Google: spam filter "lost important email" and you get hundreds of results. It doesn't matter how good a spam filter is, some good email will be trashed! Even if you're lucky and find it, it may be too late! If you use free email, you can expect to lose an occasional important email.

You can lose valuable business when you lose important emails. Sometimes, people just suppose that the potential client wasn't interested when, in fact, they just lost a lot of money!

Free Trial!

No risk, free trial offer! Your account at Czar Mail™ is always free. And your first mailbox is free for 14 days! If you're not satisfied with Czar Mail™, just delete your emailbox by the end of the trial period. Otherwise, you'll be billed for $12 for 1 year's service. It's that easy!

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    • Coca cola

      A single malicious email led to a $2,400,000,000 deal falling through for Coca-Cola

      At the time, Atlantic Industries, a wholly owned subsidiary of Coca-Cola, was looking to buy the China Huiyuan Juice Group for about $2.4bn, which would have been the largest foreign takeover of a Chinese company up to that time. The BBC reported that according to Bloomberg, "the deal collapsed three days after the cyber-attack, citing internal sources."[BBC]


      Condé Nast, the giant publishing firm, lost almost $8,000,000 in an email scam

      Papers filed by U.S. prosecutors in Manhattan reveal that the publisher of Vogue, Vanity Fair and the New Yorker was tricked into thinking it was paying its regular printing company -- but was in fact being billed by a spammer. The spammer persuaded Condé Nast to wire the funds to his fake company account at a bank branch in TX, which they did.[Forbes]


      Birkenhead-based varnish producer AEV Ltd faces a massive £100,000 loss from email malware

      AEV had its money stolen from its account after malware faked a banking site logon, and a AEV staff member unknowingly entered the Smartcard Pin as usual. Now the bank, NatWest, says it's not responsible because the loss was due to lack security at AEV.[This is MONEY]


      An Aussie business was hit with a $3,000 ransom for its financial records

      A Northern Territory business has been forced to pay a $3,000 ransom to hackers who had encrypted its financial records. The business found last week it was locked out of accessing vital credit and debitor invoice information stored on its network. Hours after discovering the data, TDC Refrigeration and Electrical received an email demanding cash for the password.[SC Magazine]


      Data stolen from Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency in an industrial espionage case

      The Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) discovered the malware on January 6 on a computer terminal used by an employee involved in the H-II's operation at the Tsukuba Space Centre - it is believed that an email opened by the employee contained an attachment infected by a trojan.[UKFAST]


      Greylisting: Is It a Good Idea?

      How does greylisting work? When a mail server using greylisting detects an email coming from an unidentified or suspect sender, it will stop it and return a temporary error. It will also record the timestamp of that attempt to send. Then, the mail server will monitor to see if further attempts are made by the same sender within a specified time period. For instance, no sooner than 30 minutes but no later than 6 hours.[Anca Nicolaescu]


      Amazon Simple EMail Services:
      Is It Spam?

      "Amazon Simple Email Service (Amazon SES) is a outbound-only email-sending service. With Amazon SES, you can send transactional email, marketing messages, or ..."

      But if you don't want the deluge of email Amazon is sending on behalf of it's clients, it's spam.


      But... GMail is free!

      According to ARS Technica, Google scans all incoming and outgoing emails' content looking for information it can use to better target ads to the email recipient.

      And Google added a paragraph to its terms of service to tell its customers exactly that; but if you don't want the advertisements Google is targeting on behalf of it's clients, it's spam.