Your name, address, passwords, and financial information, among other things, are never sent or confirmed by BMW of North America by email. If you get an email requesting for this kind of information from someone posing as BMW or a branch of BMW, like the Security Department or Lottery Department, DON’T RESPOND TO IT. It is probably a fake email whose main objective is to obtain your personal information. We advise adding the sender to your banned email or SPAM email list just to be safe.
The “International Awareness Promotion Department of the BMW Automobile Company” wrote an email.
The International Awareness Promotion Department of BMW may have sent you an email purporting to be from which you have won a reward. Please be aware that neither BMW of North America nor any of its affiliated businesses have an international awareness promotion department. This email is bogus. DO NOT ANSWER IT.
It’s possible that you got an email pretending to be from BMW’s lottery department telling you that you won something. Please be advised that neither BMW of North America nor any of its subsidiary companies operate a lottery division. This email is bogus. DO NOT ANSWER IT.
It’s possible that you got an email purporting to be from BMW Group Promo telling you that you won something. Please be aware that neither BMW of North America nor any of its affiliate companies have a group promo department. This email is bogus. DO NOT ANSWER IT.
mailing from a “Vehicle and Entitlement Assignment Division” or “Automobile Transfer Division”
You might have gotten a letter asking you to get in touch with the division mentioned above regarding the consignment of a BMW car or another entitlement, such the car’s cash worth, to you. You must fill out a form, pay a consignment charge, and submit both to a PO box in the Netherlands in order to claim your entitlement. Please be aware that neither BMW of North America, LLC nor any of its connected entities in the USA or the Netherlands have an Automobile Transfer / Vehicle and Entitlement Assignment Division. This mailing is bogus. DO NOT ANSWER IT.
Watch out for the fake BMW Lottery email that claims you have won a BMW M240i.
There are emails circulating that may lead you to believe you have won a free 2018 BMW 2 Series M240i for the holidays, but in actuality, you have just been the victim of a scam email that aims to steal your personal information.
A hoax email campaign that claims you won a new car through a BMW lottery is now in progress. The subject lines of these phishing emails will be similar to “Claim Your Car and Check With your Winning Code,” as shown in the example below.
According to the emails, you have won a brand-new BMW and must submit your entire name, address, and phone number in order to receive your prize. Below is a copy of the hoax email in its entirety.
From the international balloting programs done in the USA, your email has been chosen for a reward of a brand-new 2018 BMW 2 Series M240i xDrive and a check for $1,500,000.00 USD. However, the WINNINGS ARE FOR EVERYONE CONTACTED AS A WINNER IN ANY PART OF THE WORLD. To collect your reward, get in touch with the claims representative and provide your DELIVERY DETAILS (full name, delivery address, and mobile number) together with the code BMW:2541256004/25.
MailScanner has checked this message for viruses and other harmful content, and it has determined that it is clean.
It is usual for attackers to request additional information, such as social security numbers or other sensitive data, once a receiver delivers them their information. The attackers can then use this information to steal the recipient’s identity or access their financial accounts.
It is advisable that you delete the email and not reply if you receive one asking for your personal information. Otherwise, you can end up in a more expensive predicament than purchasing a brand-new BMW.
- The personal information of users is the focus of a new phishing email scam that is going around.
- The crooks can undertake identity theft attacks and steal bank data using the information they have acquired.
A brand-new BMW lottery fraud has been going around. Users are led to believe by the hoax email campaign that they have won a brand-new BMW and $1,500,000.
Users’ personal information was requested in the emails by the crooks. The emails state that recipients must give their contact information, including full names, addresses, and phone numbers, in order to collect the prize.