Phone numbers with the area code 267 and the prefix 668 may not do originate from any phone company. Be careful! If you have been called from one of these numbers then it was possibly a spam call. Don’t answer or return such kind of calls unless you know for sure to whom it belongs. Check regularly for any new comments posted below. If you are logged in, you will see all the names and addresses here!
Telephone fraud is when someone calls you and tries to convince you to give out your personal information with the objective to steal or solicit money from you. The first and the most important way to protect yourself is never share your personal information with unknown callers. That means to not give out your social security number, your name, address, or email.
Dublin (Ohio), Norrmalm (Stockholm County), Brussels (Brussels Capital), Glen Cove (New York), Montreal (Quebec), Singapore (), New York (New York), Feasterville (Pennsylvania), Washington (District of Columbia), Harleysville (Pennsylvania), Easton (Pennsylvania), Ashburn (Virginia), Quincy (Washington), Pittsburgh (Pennsylvania), Indio (California), Suffern (New York), Summit (New Jersey), Falkenstein (Saxony), Burnaby (British Columbia), Shimla (Himachal Pradesh), Stuttgart (Arkansas), Hemet (California), Bensalem (Pennsylvania), Sicklerville (New Jersey), Washington D.C. (District of Columbia), Queens Village (New York), Drexel Hill (Pennsylvania), Ambler (Pennsylvania), Culver City (California), Norristown (Pennsylvania), Oakland (California), Pekin (Illinois), Redmond (Washington), Arbutus (Maryland), Marysville (Washington), Roubaix (Hauts-de-France), Dallas (Texas), El Paso (Texas), Chicago (Illinois), Morrisville (Pennsylvania), Newark (New Jersey), Mountain View (California), Amsterdam (North Holland), Dearborn (Michigan), Aberdeen (South Dakota), Lafayette
Spam Risk 267-668
33% posivitive Votings 67% Spam Detected
How Can I Protect Myself Against Telephone Fraud?
The first and most important rule of avoiding telemarketing fraud is to watch out for uninvited calls. You should avoid giving information to people who call to pitch or plead with you to give them money. This includes people who claim to be well-known companies or charities. For example, if a caller claims to be your bank and insists that it's important, you should hang up and call back using a number that you know is legitimate.
The FTC checks millions of reported cases of telemarketing fraud every year. You can have it warn you about scams that you should watch out for by signing up for Scam Alerts. You'll get notifications by email warning you about the latest scams and how to avoid them.
It's also important to watch out for people who offer free trials of popular products or services. These free trials typically require you to provide your credit card information, which allows fraudsters to steal it. Even some legitimate companies count on you forgetting about canceling free trials so that they can continue charging fees every month.
Use this information to protect yourself against telephone fraud. If you think that you've been contacted by a telephone scam, report it to the FTC so that it can warn others.
We would like to inform you about telephone fraud and spam so that you can protect yourself. With DetectSpam.com we create a platform to rate and comment on unknown phone numbers, spam email addresses and spam IP addresses.