The email is a “provisional” one, but there’s a good chance it’s fake.
If it is, we need to do some research to determine how to respond.
The email comes from the intermediary bank.
The bank is registered in an offshore bank account with an email address in London.
It is sending out an “intermediary registration” form to send money to the intermediary’s account in the UK.
The intermediary is sending a verification email to the bank.
The form is asking for the bank’s ID number, name, address, phone number, and bank account number.
This is a pretty good indication that the bank is an intermediary.
But there’s also a chance that the form is fake.
We need to confirm that the email is legit.
The second email appears to be an email sent by the intermediary to a bank account in China.
It’s not too hard to figure out who’s sending this.
It appears to come from a bank in Beijing, but it’s clearly fake.
The name is misspelled as “Hong Kong” in the email.
The third email is sent to the Chinese intermediary by the bank that the intermediary has registered in the country.
It asks for a verification code.
This code is also misspelled.
The third email looks suspicious, and we need confirmation.
The fourth email is an email that appears to have been sent by an intermediary in the US.
The sender is sending an email asking for money from a US bank account.
We also know that the US bank is a registered intermediary.
The email looks legit and appears to indicate that the sender is the intermediary.
The signature matches the signature on the first email.
It also appears to contain a “verify” link.
We can see that the checkmark is not there on the third email.
The fourth email doesn’t look like a fake.
However, there’s one big problem with the email we’ve seen before.
The last time we saw this email, the intermediary had sent it out.
This time, the bank has been sent a verification form.
We don’t know how to contact the intermediary, or what the bank will do.
This email is sending us the bank confirmation email, but the intermediary doesn’t know about it yet.
The message is not verified yet.
This email is not only sending us a confirmation form, but is also asking us to fill out a form.
The form asks for information about the bank account, including an ID number and an email id.
This information is also missing from the first message.
The verification form looks like a form that should be submitted with the bank verification email.
But the bank doesn’t have access to the email, so we can’t see it.
It doesn’t matter, though, because the bank can still send us the verification email and tell us what the intermediary is doing.
This is not good enough.
This “bank” is probably not a legitimate intermediary.
It could be a front for money laundering.
The second email is also a fake, so the third and fourth emails aren’t suspicious.
But we still have no way of contacting the bank and confirming that the third or fourth email sent is legit, or that it was sent from a legitimate account.
This third email isn’t the first time that an intermediary has sent an email to us asking for a bank verification.
This year, a Russian bank sent an intermediary a verification message in 2016.
But instead of getting an answer back, the Russian bank emailed the intermediary again to ask for a payment.
This was a big problem.
In the wake of this first Russian bank hack, many people thought that the Russian government would be the culprit.
That would have been bad news for Russian-linked banks.
But now we know that it wasn’t the Russian state.
The real culprit is probably a large, well-funded, and sophisticated hacker group.
If you haven’t already, check out the next few articles to learn how to stop an adversary from stealing your personal information.