Holiday greetings, festive videos, and other celebratory posts fill your social media feeds during this time of the year — along with clever scams designed to target you for your money, identity, or other personal information.
For many children, writing their annual letter to Santa Claus is almost as exciting as finding gifts under the tree on Christmas morning. Imagine how excited they’d be if Jolly Old St.
Want to avoid holiday arguments, awkward conversations and uncomfortable moments with family this year? Then you should probably avoid these topics: 1. T.V. Spoilers When you’ve seen every episode of American Vandal, and some of your relatives are still watching (not binging), it’s best not to spoil it for them or you could make them very upset.
It should come as no surprise: The Obamas are spending their last Christmas as First Family in Hawaii again. Every year, the Obama family visits the President’s home state for the holidays.
Planning to give an Internet-connected device to someone for Christmas? First, there are things you need to know about these devices… The Internet of Things (IoT) Any device that connects to the Internet is vulnerable to hackers.
Some scams are so phony looking, they make you laugh without skepticism. Then there’s the Amazon phishing scam circulating the Internet recently. This scam is targeting both Amazon Prime members and regular customers, and it’s very sneaky.
People have been making holiday card faux pas since the first Christmas card ever. When Henry Cole, a “prominent educator and patron of the arts,” sent the first Christmas card in 1843, some people thought he was encouraging underage drinking.
As we know, the Internet has seen a barrage of fake news in recent months. But now it’s holiday time, and a storm of fake apps has arrived to scam holiday online shoppers.