The scammers are said to be emailing unsuspecting users with the promise of a free £50 gift voucher from the food delivery giant.
On the surface at least, the email may appear legitimate, coming from an official Just Eat account that even has the name Just@eat in the address bar.
Piling on the pressure, a countdown timer has been added to the email, meaning those opening it may rush to grab the fake offer before thinking it through or checking the message over.
Unfortunately, those who click on the fraudulent offer link won’t end up with a free takeaway, and may instead find their personal data, including email addresses, passwords, and bank details, handed over to online crooks.
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Ray Walsh, a ProPrivacy digital privacy expert, said: “It is vital that…