Well anyway, I recently received an e-mail from "Blizzard.com" (notice the quotation marks) informing me that there was a change in their policy from thefts and that my password was changed. Thing is, I'm not even a World of Warcraft player. I almost half-believed the e-mail if it weren't for Firefox. Jumped from the website after it's been branded by Firefox as a fraud site. Actual e-mail scam below:
Confirm Your Account InformationI wonder how they even got my e-mail address now that it's not listed here anymore. You can check out the World of Warcraft-slash-Blizzard fraud site if you like, but remember: Curiosity kills the cat.
This is an automatic notification regarding the recent change (s)
*** blizzard to investigate the recent theft of a large number of players missing account, we may be on your World of Warcraft account. Your password has been modified recently to restore the password through the website. If you change this password, please disregard this notice. However, if you do not have to change your password
We recommend that you log on to restore the password verification:
If you can not successfully verify your password.
Use of automated systems, please calling 1 - 800 - 59 - Blizzard (1-800-592-5499) Mon-Fri, 8:00 to 20:00 Pacific time, or to contact the billing and account services firstname.lastname@example.org . Account security is entirely the responsibility of the account holder. Please note that, in a restricted account, Blizzard representatives typically must lock the account. In this case, the account management team will need to fax the ID before the release of material to play account receipts.
World of Warcraft Account Management
'Till my next installment.
[Photo by file-extensions.org]