How you can avoid a UCN scam

The scammer may claim to be a UCNT member or an affiliate of the network.

Then the scammer will send a package of letters and emails that are sent to a specific recipient, such as an ex-girlfriend or a former boss.

The scamster may ask you to sign documents or to confirm the identity of the recipient.

If you believe the scam is from the UCNT, it may claim that the UC NT has paid your company for a service, such the network marketing program, or that the company is a subsidiary of the UCN network.

It may also claim that you are a UC NT member or affiliate and that the network is paying you to do things you don’t do.

The UCNT has been the target of more than 100 UCNT scams in the last decade.

You can learn how to recognize these scam letters.

In the last few years, UCNTs have targeted the following schools: The University of Texas at Austin , Texas Christian University , Georgia Southern University , University of South Carolina , Texas A&M University , the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, University of Maryland , Duke University, the University at Buffalo, University at Albany, the Florida International University, Florida State University, and the University Of Florida.

The list goes on.

The scams are designed to confuse and trick recipients into giving money to a scammer.

If your company has been targeted by the UC Network, you can report the scam and get a refund.

If the scam still appears in your inbox, it is important to take immediate action, such a call the UCnet’s call center.

Call 800-722-2526, or email the UCNET’s toll-free number: 800-855-8778.

To get an instant response, follow the instructions below.

To find out more about UCNT scam victims, see The UC Network’s website.

To report UCNT scammers, read UCNT victim services: UCNT Scams: How to Help