A fake email from an app is a threat to the privacy of people who use the app, the Federal Trade Commission has said.
The FTC said on Thursday that it was investigating whether the app Fax, for example, is sending out fake emails to consumers, or whether users are sending fake emails themselves.
The complaint against Fax and its owners is the latest in a long line of FTC investigations of app-based privacy breaches.
The Federal Trade Commissions website contains information about its investigation into app-enabled privacy breaches, including its complaints against Facebook, Google and other app developers.
The app Fuxer has been banned by Apple in the US and has been removed from Apple’s App Store in Australia.
The case against Fuxers makers is being handled by the FTC’s Office of Privacy.
The agency said it had received a report that the Fax app is sending fake email messages to people using a phone number they didn’t have.
The complaints come after the FTC said it was reviewing an app called Fax that it said was sending spam emails to users who had not downloaded the app.
The US FTC and Australian FTC have both said the app is an app that uses an iPhone app to send fake emails.
The FTC’s complaint said Fax sends an email that appears to be from a legitimate Apple account, but it appears to come from an account that doesn’t belong to the user.
The email, sent on August 12, said: “I’m sending this message to notify you that Fax is sending you fake email emails.
The messages will look real but are fake and you won’t be able to get to the real message because we are trying to trick you into sending a fraudulent email to fake an email.
If this is your first time using Fax you might have forgotten to log in and open the app on your phone. “
Fax can’t be blocked in the App Store.
You don’t need an iPhone ID. “
The real message you need to be getting from the Fox app is that you need an Apple ID to send email.
You don’t need an iPhone ID.
You need an Android ID.”
The FTC said Fux was sending the fake email to people who had already downloaded the Fux app, but not to people whose accounts had been suspended because of the app’s privacy breach.
In the case of the US FTC complaint, Fax users were asked to log into their accounts on the app through their Apple or Google accounts, which would require them to use their mobile devices to send the fake emails, the FTC alleged.
The UK FTC said in its complaint that the app was sending fake or phishing emails to people with accounts suspended because it was a scam, and the FTC was investigating the UK app’s scam allegations.
The FTC alleged that Fux users were being told that they could “receive the fake message” by clicking on a link that was then embedded in an email sent to their mobile phones, but that this didn’t work.
Fax is an email-sending app that lets users send fake or spam emails.
Faxer is an Android app that sends emails.