How to detect phishing images in emails

Phishing has long been a common way to induce a receiver to unveil personal data. Primarily, it works this way: You receive an email from a purportedly reputable source–say, your employer–asking you to click the link and get familiar with new regulations effective in the following week.

You are curious about the contents, so you click the link, which asks you to log in to the company’s systems (looks logical, doesn’t it?). Once you fill out the fields, press enter, and nothing happens, you’ve been phished. A bit late for understanding that you’ve made a mistake. 

But to tell you more, it’s one of the most mundane phishing strategies; these days, much more creative phishing methods exist, with images being among the most effective ones. 

Innocent at first glance, phishing images can pose great danger. And most interestingly, designing phishing images doesn’t necessarily require hackers’ direct intrusion. They can create a tool doing all the legwork for them so that many people won’t even know whether their attached images include viruses.

Therefore, it’s vitally important to use a verified and time-trusted email banner creator to ensure the email is free from bugs and other harmful elements. But not

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