X
Нажмите здесь, чтобы перейти на мобильную версию сайта.

Форум поддержки

I'm getting emails from my own email address to my email address. Has someone hacked my emails?

Размещено

I'm receiving emails as if I had sent them. They say either info@1-800-cruise.com or chris@1-800-cruise.com. How do I stop this? I am obviously not sending emails to myself.

I'm receiving emails as if I had sent them. They say either info@1-800-cruise.com or chris@1-800-cruise.com. How do I stop this? I am obviously not sending emails to myself.

Выбранное решение

I doubt that anything has been hacked. In all probability, a spammer has obtained your email address and is using it as a bogus From: address and somewhat stupidly may also be using it as a To: address.

Viewing the source of the received message (using ctrl+u) can reveal something about the message's true provenance. Whilst it is not going to tell you who sent it (and the actual sender may be some innocent user whose machine has been compromised), it can be reassuring to find that the message came from some entirely foreign location, and not any account or machine that you are responsible for.

Прочитайте этот ответ в контексте 2

Дополнительные сведения о системе

Приложение

  • User Agent: Mozilla/5.0 (Windows NT 6.1; Trident/7.0; SLCC2; .NET CLR 2.0.50727; .NET CLR 3.5.30729; .NET CLR 3.0.30729; Media Center PC 6.0; InfoPath.2; .NET4.0C; .NET4.0E; rv:11.0) like Gecko

Дополнительная информация

Zenos 2265 решений 12258 ответов
Размещено

Выбранное решение

I doubt that anything has been hacked. In all probability, a spammer has obtained your email address and is using it as a bogus From: address and somewhat stupidly may also be using it as a To: address.

Viewing the source of the received message (using ctrl+u) can reveal something about the message's true provenance. Whilst it is not going to tell you who sent it (and the actual sender may be some innocent user whose machine has been compromised), it can be reassuring to find that the message came from some entirely foreign location, and not any account or machine that you are responsible for.

I doubt that anything has been hacked. In all probability, a spammer has obtained your email address and is using it as a bogus From: address and somewhat stupidly may also be using it as a To: address. Viewing the source of the received message (using ctrl+u) can reveal something about the message's true provenance. Whilst it is not going to tell you who sent it (and the actual sender may be some innocent user whose machine <em>has</em> been compromised), it can be reassuring to find that the message came from some entirely foreign location, and not any account or machine that you are responsible for.

Изменено Zenos