They contacted Amazon by phone, and they don’t have a recording to give me.
I’m going to have to assume they got the last digits of my credit card, like they seem to be after.
Then you are able to scan the credit card by pressing on the words Use Camera up at the top in blue.
When doing this on the i Phone, the phone vibrates when it detects the card numbers.
They told me that “I” had a conversation with Amazon support? It was a text-chat, and they emailed me a transcript:.
It’s just a fake address of a hotel that was in the same zip code where I lived.
As a security conscious user who follows the best practices like: using unique passwords, 2FA, only using a secure computer and being able to spot phishing attacks from a mile away, I would have thought my accounts and details would be be pretty safe? Because when someone has gone after me, it all goes for nothing.
Once you enter in your device’s password you will be able to add a credit card by pressing on Add Credit Card.
If you happen to see credit cards already listed here and are not sure why they are there, that indicates you were using i Cloud Keychain which stores any credit card information you have entered in and syncs across your i OS devices and your Mac.
Fast forward a couple of months, I made the big mistake of thinking the risk was gone, giving Amazon my fresh credit card and now new address details. This time I had the pleasure of dealing with a support agent who seemed 100% incapable of realizing that someone was impersonating me.
I had trouble keeping my composure when he told me I should change my password to prevent people impersonating me.