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Lost & Found

Lost: Heart charm bracelet, necklace with arrow and heart, crown ring, and heart knot ring, all pieces are silver, lost at LV Light It Up ceremony. Please call Sheri, 210-833-8377.

VideoLost male German Shepard/Husky mix dog. Freckles on his nose, leather collar, last seen in backyard on Legacy View in La Vernia. Call 210-331-1907
Our beloved Gracie is missing, Dachshund/Lab mix, microchipped, about 30 pounds, black with little white. Call with any information, 830-393-9999 or 419-250-9099.
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Help Wanted

Full Time Backhoe operator with Class A CDL in Gillett, Texas. Must have CDL, 2yr experience operating backhoe, and no more than 2 moving violations in the last 36 months. ves@ventureenergyinc.com
>GATE GUARDS NEEDED NOW! Day rates starting at $120, no RV needed. Local sites with 12 hour day and night shifts available. Heated and cooled shelter provided. Full and part time positions. Email resume to; jobs@sitewatchusa.com or call 800-561-7202.
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Consumer Updates


Emails with Malicious Web Link Claim to Originate from Better Business Bureau System




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The author of this entry is responsible for this content, which is not edited by the Wilson County News or wilsoncountynews.com.
Attorney General
December 8, 2011 | 2,006 views | Post a comment

AUSTIN -- A malicious new spam email claiming to originate from the Council of Better Business Bureaus has recently hit inboxes across Texas.

The unsolicited email message, which may include the subject line, “Complaint from your customers,” intentionally creates a false appearance of legitimacy because the return email address is riskmanager@bbb.org. The end of the spam message also deceptively includes the Council of Better Business Bureaus’ address, which is intended to confer legitimacy by associating the email with the national office of the Better Business Bureau system. According to the Council, the return email address is not actually used by the BBB. The Council warned that the email message contains a malicious link to a non-BBB website.

Recipients should not respond to the sender or click on any Web links that may appear within the message. Activating Web links that appear in unexpected emails may direct users to fraudulent websites or allow identity thieves to capture users’ sensitive personal information.

Texans can protect their email addresses from spammers by working with their Internet service providers to install free filters, blocks and other junk mail management services. All computer users should also familiarize themselves with a website’s privacy policy before providing their email addresses. Most legitimate vendors allow users to prevent the company from sharing their information with unauthorized third parties.
 
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