Protecting Your Financial Information


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Partnership Bank has a rigorous security program in place to protect your financial information. A Bank representative will never contact you and ask for confidential information that they already know, e.g., social security number, password, account number, etc.


If you don't know them…they don't need to know about you!

- Hang up the phone

- Delete the e-mail

- Log off the website

- Don't share on social media

- Walk away from the snooper


"The "Great Eight" Best Cyber Security Practices

- Log out (EXIT) when finished, especially online banking.

- Do not send confidential information via regular e-mail.

- Stay current with security-related updates and patches.

- Use a current browser and anti-virus software.

- DO NOT save log-in credentials.

- Use only secure, trusted WiFi networks.

- Set up account notifications (if available), e.g. text alerts for credit card purchase.

- Secure your device with a password, passcode, or fingerprint.


Cyber Scams Lurking About

Phishing: Fraudulent e-mails, which look like they are from a legitimate organization, requesting confidential information.

Vishing: Fraudulent calls, typically automated, which seem to be from a legitimate organization, requesting confidential information.

Pharming: A redirect to a fake website. Unlike phishing, you don’t click a link…you type in a URL. Pharming is phishing without a lure (a clickable e-mail link).

DO protect yourself:

- Never click “proceed” if you see a message like: Certificate does not match the address being visited.

- When in doubt, retype the URL you trust as real.

- If you can’t identify the sender, delete the e-mail.

- Hang up on suspicious callers, then notify the company they claim to represent.

Mal-ware: A computer program designed specifically to infect and damage your computer system, such as a virus. Use caution when opening e-mail or clicking a pop-up. Know the sender!


DON’T infect your computer/mobile device by:

- Opening e-mail from a source you don’t know.

- Clicking on a “suspicious” link or attachment, e.g., A friend shares a link for a weight loss video.

- Believing e-mails that contain misspellings, sensational promises, or urgent messages,

  e.g., You One a Million $! You have 10 minutes to claim your prize, click here.

- Clicking on a pop-up, e.g., Your computer is infected, CALL NOW!

  Not only does the thief steal your money, they get access to your entire computer.


Helpful Resources

• FTC Identity Theft – Report Theft & Recovery Plans:

• Your Secret Information is No Longer Secret – About Your SSN:

• The National Cyber Security Alliance: