Your Citi Credit Card Statement
X-Apparently-To: x via 18.104.22.168; Thu, 13 Dec 2012 19:08:29 +0000
Received-SPF: fail (domain of info.citibank.com does not designate 22.214.171.124 as permitted sender)
Authentication-Results: mta1010.mail.ukl.yahoo.com from=info.citibank.com; domainkeys=neutral (no sig);
from=info.citibank.com; dkim=neutral (no sig)
Received: from 127.0.0.1 (126.96.36.199)
by mta1010.mail.ukl.yahoo.com with SMTP; Thu, 13 Dec 2012 19:08:29 +0000
From: Citi Cards <email@example.com>
Date: Thu, 13 Dec 2012 13:08:27 -0500
Subject: [Bulk] Your Citi Credit Card Statement
Thread-Topic: Your Citi Credit Card Statement
Content-Type: text/html; charset="Windows-1252"
Add firstname.lastname@example.org to your address book to ensure delivery.
|Your Account: Important Notification|
|Privacy | Security|
This message is from Citi Cards. Your credit card is issued by Citibank, N.A. If you'd like to refine the types of email messages you receive, or if you'd prefer to stop receiving email from us, please go to: http://www.email.citicards.com. Citibank manages email preferences by line of business. Changing your email preferences with Citi Cards does not change your email preferences for messages from Citibank?s other businesses which include retail branch banking among others.
Should you want to contact us in writing concerning this email, please direct your correspondence to:
Citibank Customer Service
P. O. Box 6500
Sioux Falls, SD 57117
Help / Contact Us
If you have questions about your account, please use our secure message center by signing on at www.citicards.com and choosing "Contact Us" from the "Help / Contact Us" menu. You can also call the customer service phone number on the back of your card.
(c) 2012 Citibank, N.A.
This phishing e-mail would have been almost perfect if the scammers did not include this silly Reply-To e-mail header field. Why would Citibank want their customers to reply to a medical supply company? Perhaps the scammers thought of all the headaches they cause with their annoying e-mails.
Generic greeting -> E-mail from bank = Scam. Need we say more?
Oops! Did the scammer type to fast while copying this e-mail? Typos like this will not be found in e-mails from large corporations where people proofread templates before they are used.
How appropriate for an e-mail example published on New Year's Day.
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