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File - Monthly reminder about spam infections.

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  • Crosley@yahoogroups.com
    The reason we re seeing spam from members accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips.
    Message 1 of 20 , Mar 1, 2013
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      The reason we're seeing spam from members' accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips. One click and you're hit with hidden JavaScript that connects to a flawed Yahoo WordPress page created especially for developers that lets malicious script check the browser to see whether he or she is currently logged into a Yahoo account. If so, the malicious script steals the Yahoo session "cookies" from the browser and sends them to the spammers who use the account to pump out spam, including emails to get the passwords of even more Yahoo Mail users, starting the entire cycle again. Yahoo says it fixed the flaw in January 2013. The spammers don't appear to be changing user passwords. If your account is hijacked, change your password immediately and then log off. Watch out for shortened URLs, webpages that mimic common sites, hidden webpage codes that trigger drive-by downloads, and WordPress software where WordPress users don't bother to apply updates. Always log out of Yahoo Mail (and any other online account) when you're done using it. That renders the session cookies useless.
    • Crosley@yahoogroups.com
      The reason we re seeing spam from members accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips.
      Message 2 of 20 , Apr 1, 2013
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        The reason we're seeing spam from members' accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips. One click and you're hit with hidden JavaScript that connects to a flawed Yahoo WordPress page created especially for developers that lets malicious script check the browser to see whether he or she is currently logged into a Yahoo account. If so, the malicious script steals the Yahoo session "cookies" from the browser and sends them to the spammers who use the account to pump out spam, including emails to get the passwords of even more Yahoo Mail users, starting the entire cycle again. Yahoo says it fixed the flaw in January 2013. The spammers don't appear to be changing user passwords. If your account is hijacked, change your password immediately and then log off. Watch out for shortened URLs, webpages that mimic common sites, hidden webpage codes that trigger drive-by downloads, and WordPress software where WordPress users don't bother to apply updates. Always log out of Yahoo Mail (and any other online account) when you're done using it. That renders the session cookies useless.
      • Crosley@yahoogroups.com
        The reason we re seeing spam from members accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips.
        Message 3 of 20 , May 1, 2013
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          The reason we're seeing spam from members' accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips. One click and you're hit with hidden JavaScript that connects to a flawed Yahoo WordPress page created especially for developers that lets malicious script check the browser to see whether he or she is currently logged into a Yahoo account. If so, the malicious script steals the Yahoo session "cookies" from the browser and sends them to the spammers who use the account to pump out spam, including emails to get the passwords of even more Yahoo Mail users, starting the entire cycle again. Yahoo says it fixed the flaw in January 2013. The spammers don't appear to be changing user passwords. If your account is hijacked, change your password immediately and then log off. Watch out for shortened URLs, webpages that mimic common sites, hidden webpage codes that trigger drive-by downloads, and WordPress software where WordPress users don't bother to apply updates. Always log out of Yahoo Mail (and any other online account) when you're done using it. That renders the session cookies useless.
        • Crosley@yahoogroups.com
          The reason we re seeing spam from members accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips.
          Message 4 of 20 , Jun 1, 2013
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            The reason we're seeing spam from members' accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips. One click and you're hit with hidden JavaScript that connects to a flawed Yahoo WordPress page created especially for developers that lets malicious script check the browser to see whether he or she is currently logged into a Yahoo account. If so, the malicious script steals the Yahoo session "cookies" from the browser and sends them to the spammers who use the account to pump out spam, including emails to get the passwords of even more Yahoo Mail users, starting the entire cycle again. Yahoo says it fixed the flaw in January 2013. The spammers don't appear to be changing user passwords. If your account is hijacked, change your password immediately and then log off. Watch out for shortened URLs, webpages that mimic common sites, hidden webpage codes that trigger drive-by downloads, and WordPress software where WordPress users don't bother to apply updates. Always log out of Yahoo Mail (and any other online account) when you're done using it. That renders the session cookies useless.
          • Crosley@yahoogroups.com
            The reason we re seeing spam from members accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips.
            Message 5 of 20 , Jul 1, 2013
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              The reason we're seeing spam from members' accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips. One click and you're hit with hidden JavaScript that connects to a flawed Yahoo WordPress page created especially for developers that lets malicious script check the browser to see whether he or she is currently logged into a Yahoo account. If so, the malicious script steals the Yahoo session "cookies" from the browser and sends them to the spammers who use the account to pump out spam, including emails to get the passwords of even more Yahoo Mail users, starting the entire cycle again. Yahoo says it fixed the flaw in January 2013. The spammers don't appear to be changing user passwords. If your account is hijacked, change your password immediately and then log off. Watch out for shortened URLs, webpages that mimic common sites, hidden webpage codes that trigger drive-by downloads, and WordPress software where WordPress users don't bother to apply updates. Always log out of Yahoo Mail (and any other online account) when you're done using it. That renders the session cookies useless.
            • Crosley@yahoogroups.com
              The reason we re seeing spam from members accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips.
              Message 6 of 20 , Aug 1 1:06 AM
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                The reason we're seeing spam from members' accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips. One click and you're hit with hidden JavaScript that connects to a flawed Yahoo WordPress page created especially for developers that lets malicious script check the browser to see whether he or she is currently logged into a Yahoo account. If so, the malicious script steals the Yahoo session "cookies" from the browser and sends them to the spammers who use the account to pump out spam, including emails to get the passwords of even more Yahoo Mail users, starting the entire cycle again. Yahoo says it fixed the flaw in January 2013. The spammers don't appear to be changing user passwords. If your account is hijacked, change your password immediately and then log off. Watch out for shortened URLs, webpages that mimic common sites, hidden webpage codes that trigger drive-by downloads, and WordPress software where WordPress users don't bother to apply updates. Always log out of Yahoo Mail (and any other online account) when you're done using it. That renders the session cookies useless.
              • Crosley@yahoogroups.com
                The reason we re seeing spam from members accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips.
                Message 7 of 20 , Sep 1, 2013
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                  The reason we're seeing spam from members' accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips. One click and you're hit with hidden JavaScript that connects to a flawed Yahoo WordPress page created especially for developers that lets malicious script check the browser to see whether he or she is currently logged into a Yahoo account. If so, the malicious script steals the Yahoo session "cookies" from the browser and sends them to the spammers who use the account to pump out spam, including emails to get the passwords of even more Yahoo Mail users, starting the entire cycle again. Yahoo says it fixed the flaw in January 2013. The spammers don't appear to be changing user passwords. If your account is hijacked, change your password immediately and then log off. Watch out for shortened URLs, webpages that mimic common sites, hidden webpage codes that trigger drive-by downloads, and WordPress software where WordPress users don't bother to apply updates. Always log out of Yahoo Mail (and any other online account) when you're done using it. That renders the session cookies useless.
                • Crosley@yahoogroups.com
                  The reason we re seeing spam from members accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips.
                  Message 8 of 20 , Oct 1, 2013
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                    The reason we're seeing spam from members' accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips. One click and you're hit with hidden JavaScript that connects to a flawed Yahoo WordPress page created especially for developers that lets malicious script check the browser to see whether he or she is currently logged into a Yahoo account. If so, the malicious script steals the Yahoo session "cookies" from the browser and sends them to the spammers who use the account to pump out spam, including emails to get the passwords of even more Yahoo Mail users, starting the entire cycle again. Yahoo says it fixed the flaw in January 2013. The spammers don't appear to be changing user passwords. If your account is hijacked, change your password immediately and then log off. Watch out for shortened URLs, webpages that mimic common sites, hidden webpage codes that trigger drive-by downloads, and WordPress software where WordPress users don't bother to apply updates. Always log out of Yahoo Mail (and any other online account) when you're done using it. That renders the session cookies useless.
                  • Crosley@yahoogroups.com
                    The reason we re seeing spam from members accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips.
                    Message 9 of 20 , Nov 1, 2013
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                      The reason we're seeing spam from members' accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips. One click and you're hit with hidden JavaScript that connects to a flawed Yahoo WordPress page created especially for developers that lets malicious script check the browser to see whether he or she is currently logged into a Yahoo account. If so, the malicious script steals the Yahoo session "cookies" from the browser and sends them to the spammers who use the account to pump out spam, including emails to get the passwords of even more Yahoo Mail users, starting the entire cycle again. Yahoo says it fixed the flaw in January 2013. The spammers don't appear to be changing user passwords. If your account is hijacked, change your password immediately and then log off. Watch out for shortened URLs, webpages that mimic common sites, hidden webpage codes that trigger drive-by downloads, and WordPress software where WordPress users don't bother to apply updates. Always log out of Yahoo Mail (and any other online account) when you're done using it. That renders the session cookies useless.
                    • Crosley@yahoogroups.com
                      The reason we re seeing spam from members accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips.
                      Message 10 of 20 , Dec 1, 2013
                      • 0 Attachment
                        The reason we're seeing spam from members' accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips. One click and you're hit with hidden JavaScript that connects to a flawed Yahoo WordPress page created especially for developers that lets malicious script check the browser to see whether he or she is currently logged into a Yahoo account. If so, the malicious script steals the Yahoo session "cookies" from the browser and sends them to the spammers who use the account to pump out spam, including emails to get the passwords of even more Yahoo Mail users, starting the entire cycle again. Yahoo says it fixed the flaw in January 2013. The spammers don't appear to be changing user passwords. If your account is hijacked, change your password immediately and then log off. Watch out for shortened URLs, webpages that mimic common sites, hidden webpage codes that trigger drive-by downloads, and WordPress software where WordPress users don't bother to apply updates. Always log out of Yahoo Mail (and any other online account) when you're done using it. That renders the session cookies useless.
                      • Crosley@yahoogroups.com
                        The reason we re seeing spam from members accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips.
                        Message 11 of 20 , Jan 1, 2014
                        • 0 Attachment
                          The reason we're seeing spam from members' accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips. One click and you're hit with hidden JavaScript that connects to a flawed Yahoo WordPress page created especially for developers that lets malicious script check the browser to see whether he or she is currently logged into a Yahoo account. If so, the malicious script steals the Yahoo session "cookies" from the browser and sends them to the spammers who use the account to pump out spam, including emails to get the passwords of even more Yahoo Mail users, starting the entire cycle again. Yahoo says it fixed the flaw in January 2013. The spammers don't appear to be changing user passwords. If your account is hijacked, change your password immediately and then log off. Watch out for shortened URLs, webpages that mimic common sites, hidden webpage codes that trigger drive-by downloads, and WordPress software where WordPress users don't bother to apply updates. Always log out of Yahoo Mail (and any other online account) when you're done using it. That renders the session cookies useless.
                        • Crosley@yahoogroups.com
                          The reason we re seeing spam from members accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips.
                          Message 12 of 20 , Feb 1, 2014
                          • 0 Attachment
                            The reason we're seeing spam from members' accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips. One click and you're hit with hidden JavaScript that connects to a flawed Yahoo WordPress page created especially for developers that lets malicious script check the browser to see whether he or she is currently logged into a Yahoo account. If so, the malicious script steals the Yahoo session "cookies" from the browser and sends them to the spammers who use the account to pump out spam, including emails to get the passwords of even more Yahoo Mail users, starting the entire cycle again. Yahoo says it fixed the flaw in January 2013. The spammers don't appear to be changing user passwords. If your account is hijacked, change your password immediately and then log off. Watch out for shortened URLs, webpages that mimic common sites, hidden webpage codes that trigger drive-by downloads, and WordPress software where WordPress users don't bother to apply updates. Always log out of Yahoo Mail (and any other online account) when you're done using it. That renders the session cookies useless.
                          • Crosley@yahoogroups.com
                            The reason we re seeing spam from members accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips.
                            Message 13 of 20 , Mar 1, 2014
                            • 0 Attachment
                              The reason we're seeing spam from members' accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips. One click and you're hit with hidden JavaScript that connects to a flawed Yahoo WordPress page created especially for developers that lets malicious script check the browser to see whether he or she is currently logged into a Yahoo account. If so, the malicious script steals the Yahoo session "cookies" from the browser and sends them to the spammers who use the account to pump out spam, including emails to get the passwords of even more Yahoo Mail users, starting the entire cycle again. Yahoo says it fixed the flaw in January 2013. The spammers don't appear to be changing user passwords. If your account is hijacked, change your password immediately and then log off. Watch out for shortened URLs, webpages that mimic common sites, hidden webpage codes that trigger drive-by downloads, and WordPress software where WordPress users don't bother to apply updates. Always log out of Yahoo Mail (and any other online account) when you're done using it. That renders the session cookies useless.
                            • Crosley@yahoogroups.com
                              The reason we re seeing spam from members accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips.
                              Message 14 of 20 , Apr 1, 2014
                              • 0 Attachment
                                The reason we're seeing spam from members' accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips. One click and you're hit with hidden JavaScript that connects to a flawed Yahoo WordPress page created especially for developers that lets malicious script check the browser to see whether he or she is currently logged into a Yahoo account. If so, the malicious script steals the Yahoo session "cookies" from the browser and sends them to the spammers who use the account to pump out spam, including emails to get the passwords of even more Yahoo Mail users, starting the entire cycle again. Yahoo says it fixed the flaw in January 2013. The spammers don't appear to be changing user passwords. If your account is hijacked, change your password immediately and then log off. Watch out for shortened URLs, webpages that mimic common sites, hidden webpage codes that trigger drive-by downloads, and WordPress software where WordPress users don't bother to apply updates. Always log out of Yahoo Mail (and any other online account) when you're done using it. That renders the session cookies useless.
                              • Crosley@yahoogroups.com
                                The reason we re seeing spam from members accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips.
                                Message 15 of 20 , May 1, 2014
                                • 0 Attachment
                                  The reason we're seeing spam from members' accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips. One click and you're hit with hidden JavaScript that connects to a flawed Yahoo WordPress page created especially for developers that lets malicious script check the browser to see whether he or she is currently logged into a Yahoo account. If so, the malicious script steals the Yahoo session "cookies" from the browser and sends them to the spammers who use the account to pump out spam, including emails to get the passwords of even more Yahoo Mail users, starting the entire cycle again. Yahoo says it fixed the flaw in January 2013. The spammers don't appear to be changing user passwords. If your account is hijacked, change your password immediately and then log off. Watch out for shortened URLs, webpages that mimic common sites, hidden webpage codes that trigger drive-by downloads, and WordPress software where WordPress users don't bother to apply updates. Always log out of Yahoo Mail (and any other online account) when you're done using it. That renders the session cookies useless.
                                • Crosley@yahoogroups.com
                                  The reason we re seeing spam from members accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips.
                                  Message 16 of 20 , Jun 1, 2014
                                  • 0 Attachment
                                    The reason we're seeing spam from members' accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips. One click and you're hit with hidden JavaScript that connects to a flawed Yahoo WordPress page created especially for developers that lets malicious script check the browser to see whether he or she is currently logged into a Yahoo account. If so, the malicious script steals the Yahoo session "cookies" from the browser and sends them to the spammers who use the account to pump out spam, including emails to get the passwords of even more Yahoo Mail users, starting the entire cycle again. Yahoo says it fixed the flaw in January 2013. The spammers don't appear to be changing user passwords. If your account is hijacked, change your password immediately and then log off. Watch out for shortened URLs, webpages that mimic common sites, hidden webpage codes that trigger drive-by downloads, and WordPress software where WordPress users don't bother to apply updates. Always log out of Yahoo Mail (and any other online account) when you're done using it. That renders the session cookies useless.
                                  • Crosley@yahoogroups.com
                                    The reason we re seeing spam from members accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips.
                                    Message 17 of 20 , Jul 1, 2014
                                    • 0 Attachment
                                      The reason we're seeing spam from members' accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips. One click and you're hit with hidden JavaScript that connects to a flawed Yahoo WordPress page created especially for developers that lets malicious script check the browser to see whether he or she is currently logged into a Yahoo account. If so, the malicious script steals the Yahoo session "cookies" from the browser and sends them to the spammers who use the account to pump out spam, including emails to get the passwords of even more Yahoo Mail users, starting the entire cycle again. Yahoo says it fixed the flaw in January 2013. The spammers don't appear to be changing user passwords. If your account is hijacked, change your password immediately and then log off. Watch out for shortened URLs, webpages that mimic common sites, hidden webpage codes that trigger drive-by downloads, and WordPress software where WordPress users don't bother to apply updates. Always log out of Yahoo Mail (and any other online account) when you're done using it. That renders the session cookies useless.
                                    • Crosley@yahoogroups.com
                                      The reason we re seeing spam from members accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips.
                                      Message 18 of 20 , Aug 1 12:29 AM
                                      • 0 Attachment
                                        The reason we're seeing spam from members' accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips. One click and you're hit with hidden JavaScript that connects to a flawed Yahoo WordPress page created especially for developers that lets malicious script check the browser to see whether he or she is currently logged into a Yahoo account. If so, the malicious script steals the Yahoo session "cookies" from the browser and sends them to the spammers who use the account to pump out spam, including emails to get the passwords of even more Yahoo Mail users, starting the entire cycle again. Yahoo says it fixed the flaw in January 2013. The spammers don't appear to be changing user passwords. If your account is hijacked, change your password immediately and then log off. Watch out for shortened URLs, webpages that mimic common sites, hidden webpage codes that trigger drive-by downloads, and WordPress software where WordPress users don't bother to apply updates. Always log out of Yahoo Mail (and any other online account) when you're done using it. That renders the session cookies useless.
                                      • Crosley@yahoogroups.com
                                        The reason we re seeing spam from members accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips.
                                        Message 19 of 20 , Sep 1, 2014
                                        • 0 Attachment
                                          The reason we're seeing spam from members' accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips. One click and you're hit with hidden JavaScript that connects to a flawed Yahoo WordPress page created especially for developers that lets malicious script check the browser to see whether he or she is currently logged into a Yahoo account. If so, the malicious script steals the Yahoo session "cookies" from the browser and sends them to the spammers who use the account to pump out spam, including emails to get the passwords of even more Yahoo Mail users, starting the entire cycle again. Yahoo says it fixed the flaw in January 2013. The spammers don't appear to be changing user passwords. If your account is hijacked, change your password immediately and then log off. Watch out for shortened URLs, webpages that mimic common sites, hidden webpage codes that trigger drive-by downloads, and WordPress software where WordPress users don't bother to apply updates. Always log out of Yahoo Mail (and any other online account) when you're done using it. That renders the session cookies useless.
                                        • Crosley@yahoogroups.com
                                          The reason we re seeing spam from members accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips.
                                          Message 20 of 20 , Oct 1, 2014
                                          • 0 Attachment
                                            The reason we're seeing spam from members' accounts has to do with spammers in Eastern Europe sending out these links to what seems to be job-hunting tips. One click and you're hit with hidden JavaScript that connects to a flawed Yahoo WordPress page created especially for developers that lets malicious script check the browser to see whether he or she is currently logged into a Yahoo account. If so, the malicious script steals the Yahoo session "cookies" from the browser and sends them to the spammers who use the account to pump out spam, including emails to get the passwords of even more Yahoo Mail users, starting the entire cycle again. Yahoo says it fixed the flaw in January 2013. The spammers don't appear to be changing user passwords. If your account is hijacked, change your password immediately and then log off. Watch out for shortened URLs, webpages that mimic common sites, hidden webpage codes that trigger drive-by downloads, and WordPress software where WordPress users don't bother to apply updates. Always log out of Yahoo Mail (and any other online account) when you're done using it. That renders the session cookies useless.
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