EURODYNAMO SECURITY POLICY
WHAT CONSTITUTES FRAUD?
Fraud is a deliberate act of deception intended for personal gain or to cause a loss to another party. (See more in Article 3(2) of Directive (EU) 2017/1371).
An irregularity is an act which doesn’t comply with EU rules and which has a potentially negative impact on EU financial interests, but which may be the result of genuine errors committed both by beneficiaries claiming funds and by the authorities responsible for making payments. If an irregularity is committed deliberately, however, it’s fraud. (See more in Article 1 of Council Regulation 2988/95)
Nevertheless, every day thousands of people fall for fraudulent emails, texts, and calls from scammers pretending to be a bank. These are commonly referred to as phishing scams and victims can lose hundreds, even thousands of dollars.
EURODYNAMO LLC does not have customer relationship with any client on its subsidiaries and will never have contact with a customer from any of its corporate divisions for information, and personal data. We as a holding are focused only in Business to Business (Corporate to Corporate) deals where we close and exercise stocks sell, buy, and do corporate executions in the management with other companies which make us grow as an entity. As corporate company, clients of subsidiaries should always know we will never ask for personal data information. If you spot bogus bank phishing scams, claims, as fraudsters to empower consumers on soliciting money if you receive an email, call, text. Report it to the fraud department of our subsidiary if they are claiming to its corporate entity holding which is us. If contacted from any person you suspicious is fraud, contact the investigative fraud authorities of your country. It is always good to keep an eye and avoid the scam of fraud. EURODYNAMO is not controlled by institutional investors, but only their subsidiaries, and personal investors even on subsidiaries aren’t vocals in on soliciting informational data on EURODYNAMO or any subsidiary behalf. Rather than their stock being over sold in the market or even individual investors as well as institutional investors should never contact clients in each of layer of EURODYNAMO subsidiaries. In order to avoid confusion, investors, personal or institutional don’t exercise control over EURODYNAMO as a company nor any of its subsidiaries, in which they can’t request data from any client of any company that we own.
Phishing is when you get emails, texts, or calls that seem to be from companies or people you know, but they’re actually from scammers. They want you to click on a link or share personal information (like a password or social security number) so that they can use that information to steal your money and/or identity.
Scammers Use Familiar Company Names Or Pretend To Be Someone You Know. They Send A Text Or ‘Spoofed’ Email Or Even Call You In A Way That Makes It Appear To Be From A Friend, Family Member, Or An Employee Of A Trusted Organization Like Your Bank, Credit Card Company, Government Agency Or Phone Company.
The Bait May Look And Sound Like A Legitimate Request. The Scammers Might Even Have Personal Information About You, Like Your Date Of Birth Or Password.
They Often Say They Need Your Information Now, To Protect Your Account, To Help A Loved One In Trouble, Or To Confirm Login Or Password Information And Warn That Something Bad Will Happen If You Do Not Act Immediately.
They Ask You To Give Sensitive Information Like Passwords Or Bank Account Numbers Or They Ask You To Click On A Link. If You Click On The Link, They Can Install Malicious Programs That Can Lock You Out Of Your Computer Or Enable Them To Gain Access To Use Your Personal Or Financial Information, Even From Outside Of The Control.
Avoid The Hook
Take A Few Minutes To Check A Request Out. You Wouldn’t Give Your House Keys To Someone You Don’t Know Or Trust. Don’t Give Someone The Keys To Your Bank Account Before You Know Who That Person Is And Are Certain That Person Can Be Trusted.
If Someone Calls Asking For Information Or Wants You To Act, Tell The Caller You Will Call Back, Then Call The Number On Your Billing Statement Or Credit Card To Report The Call. If The Caller Tries To Convince You To Stay On The Phone, It’s A Scam. Hang-Up And Call The Trusted Number.
If It’s An Email, Don’t Click On It. Go To The Company’s Website Using A Bookmark Or Type It In And Check For Alerts On Your Account.
If You’re Unsure, Ask A Friend, Coworker, Family Member, Or Caregiver To Help.
Look For Sam Tip-Offs
You Don’t Have An Account With The Company.
The Email, Text Or Caller Is Asking For Account Information, Including Passwords.
Grammatical Errors Or Something Just Seems Fishy Or Not Right.
Keep Your Computer And Mobile Device Security Software Up To Date And Regularly Back Up Your Data.
Change Your Security Settings To Enable Multi-Factor Authentication—A Second Step To Verify Who You Are, Like A Text With A Code—For Accounts That Support It.
Change Any Compromised Passwords Right Away And Do Not Reuse Those Passwords For Other Accounts.
Use A Cloud-Based Account Such As Google Drive Or Microsoft OneDrive That Can Allow You To Restore Your Data If Your Computer Is Comprised.
Don’t Provide Any Information To Anyone Who Calls Or Emails You Out Of The Blue. Only Do It If You’ve Called Or Emailed Them.
Stay Current On Scams, Check Out The FTC’s Scam Site At HTTPS://CONSUMER.FTC.GOV/FEATURES/SCAM-ALERTS.
Immediately File A Complaint With The FBI’S INTERNET CRIME COMPLAINT CENTER (IC3).
Forward Phishing Emails To SPAM@UCE.GOV – And To The Company, Bank, Or Organization Impersonated In The Email. You Also May Report Phishing Email To REPORTPHISING@ANTIPHISING.ORG. The Anti-Phishing Working Group, A Group Of ISPs, Security Vendors, Financial Institutions And Law Enforcement Agencies, Uses These Reports To Fight Phishing.
Visit IDENTITYTHEFT.GOV Victims Of Phishing Could Become Victims Of Identity Theft; There Are Steps You Can Take To Minimize Your Risk.
For More Information About Phishing, Visit HTTPS://WWW.IC3.GOV/