• Attachments or prompts to install software on your computer.
You can read more about identifying suspicious emails claiming to be from Amazon by clicking here .
The spoofed emails from “email@example.com” claim recipients have made an order online and mimic an automatic customer email notification.
• Forged (or spoofed) email addresses to make it look like the e-mail is coming from Amazon.co.uk.
“The link leads to an authentic-looking website, which asks victims to confirm their name, address, and bank card information.”
An Action Fraud spokeswoman said: “The emails cleverly state that if recipients haven’t authorised the transaction they can click on the help centre link to receive a full refund.