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One of the most common forms of a phishing attack in higher education environments is official looking emails claiming to be from the university’s technical support team and usually taking the form of a message asking for your user ID and password, with a threat of account deactivation if you fail to reply. These specifically crafted phishing attempts are primarily focused on gaining access to email accounts to enable them to send malicious emails to other systems with the appearance of coming
Information about whitelist a particular email address that is currently being blocked by on of the spam services
Information on how to attach existing emails to a brand new email in Outlook web browser
Information about the services UW provides to manage spam
All UW Exchange users should receive on a regular basis an email message from PureMessage listing blocked (quarantined) spam messages.
If you need to send the information in the full headers of an email message (to report possible phishing or spam, for example):
Information about how it is determined that an email is tagged or treated as spam
Information about making changes to Microsoft Outlook in order to take advantage of UW's spam options
No legitimate business or organization will ask you to send your password, account information, social security number, or other sensitive data over email. NEVER respond to an email requesting personal, financial, or other protected information, even if it appears to be from UW, your bank, or another trusted institution.
Information about how to opt-out of a particular UW spam service
Information on how to attach an existing email to a brand new email in Outlook Application
Information about how to opt back into a spam service
Information about assisting with spam blocking by reporting any mistagged or untagged spam messages
Information about a released message from the UW Spam Blocked Messages window, but is not in Inbox.