- Bill limits automated license plate readers
- Private uni’s subject to FOIA says House
- Guest Commentary: Earth Day or April Fools Day?
- State Roundup: Concerns raised about proposed change in DUI pot standard
- Bill would decrease pot penalties; small amounts would draw only ticket, fine
- Senate votes to restore human service cuts; bill moves to House for consideration
- Bill to restrict red light cameras passes House
- State Roundup: Budget fix in current FY not yet done
- State Roundup: GOMB Director won’t support borrowing
- Economists: pros, cons to raising the state fuel tax
Scam warning regarding alleged phone calls from Microsoft/Windows
Editor’s note: The following was sent as an e-mail to Frank Schier, editor and publisher. It is reprinted here as a Letter to the Editor.
If you receive a phone call from a guy or a girl claiming they are from Microsoft or Windows, and they tell you your computer is sending them errors, do not talk to them. They are not who they say they are. This crazy guy calls me about 10 minutes ago and said my computer was sending Microsoft errors and then told me to enter a bunch of info in so he could fix it. LOL, I replied, “Sir, I don’t think Microsoft is in the habit of calling homes and telling them they have errors or viruses.” He then said, “Mr. Marinaro, I am not going to waste any more time with you,” and hung up.
The reason for my concern is there are a lot of people out there who would not know better. If I had let him have his way, he could have easily gone through and stolen info, bank, financials, etc.
Matthew J. Marinaro
From the March 6-12, 2013, issue