Social Security scams continue to be reported by seniors, so the administration is again reminding older adults to be vigilant when it comes to protecting your personal information.  Social Security spokesman Jack Meyers says scammers try to use phone calls and email to try to get credit card numbers or other personal information to resolve a so-called conflict.      

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Myers says any official contact from Social Security will come by a letter in the mail. He stresses Social Security will never make threats of suspension of Social Security numbers.  If you receive a scam phone call, or fall victim to an impersonation scam, you can report it to their Office of Inspector General at oig.ssa.gov.

 

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