A recent report highlights that political spam is becoming increasingly prevalent in email inboxes. The report states that these unwanted messages are not only a nuisance to recipients but also a potential security risk. To reduce the risk of falling victim to political spam, the report recommends taking certain precautions, such as verifying the sender’s address and being wary of emails with attachments. It is also important to keep anti-virus software up-to-date and to not click on any links in emails from unknown senders. By following these tips, individuals can better protect themselves against the growing problem of political spam.
Excerpt from the main article:
Do you receive political spam? Political spam happens in the US, seemingly regardless of party, but it is not something universally engaged in, nor do I think that it is something broadly welcomed, even if some tolerate it.My own personal experience is varied. Back in my Miami Beach days, I dared to sign up for local government LISTSERVs to get warnings about hurricanes and notifications of upcoming events in the area where I lived, and a number of unscrupulous folks seem to have obtained my email address from FOIA (Freedom of Information Act) requests and then added me to the
Report that political spam! Don’t just hit delete. was originally published on Spam Resource: All Things Deliverability