Cat and dog lovers beware! Con artists are on the prowl for folks who own or want to adopt cuddly puppies or exotic felines.
Crooks wanting to steal your identity are using bogus e-mails and websites designed to look like genuine IRS communications. You might expect the April 15 filing deadline to mark the end of these scams, but they, in fact, are expected to continue for months.
School’s out and you’re thinking about replacing a decades-old roof.
A vacation on a cruise ship can be just the ticket for escaping the rat race and spending quality time with family and friends.
Online gambling is a sparsely regulated industry, so playing casino games over the World Wide Web is definitely a buyer-beware proposition.
News of yet another investment scam is alarming enough, but when the victim is elderly, the crime seems especially offensive. Senior citizens are a favorite target of con artists for a variety of reasons. Here are some popular schemes to look out for.
We all make mistakes in managing our finances, but some mistakes are worse than others. Here are four of the biggest mistakes to avoid.
The IRS is warning taxpayers not to respond to e-mails and phone calls they may receive which claim to come from the IRS or another federal agency. Such contacts are likely to be scams whose purpose is to obtain personal and financial information from taxpayers, which are then used by the scammers to commit identity theft.