Affected by the epidemic, primary and secondary schools in some places have launched home-based online classes.

There are more opportunities for children to use the Internet, coupled with a lack of safety awareness, there are also opportunities for online scammers.

Recently, there have been online frauds targeting primary and secondary school students in Guangdong, Jiangxi, Jiangsu and other places. Let's pay attention to the new tricks of online fraud.

  On April 3, Zhou Mou, a third-grade elementary school student who lives in Dongguan, Guangdong, played online games on his mobile phone during the interval between online classes. During the process, someone added Xiao Zhou through a private message, saying that he could give Xiao Zhou gifts and game equipment, as well as bring him with him. She made the cut together.

 Zhou Mou, a primary school student:

When a pop-up said that he was looking for someone under 13, he added me to private chat and asked me to add his QQ number. After that, he asked me to choose some "skins", and he also needed the help of parents' mobile phones.

  After adding this strange netizen, Zhou received a QR code from the other party, and the other party said that he could get game items by scanning the code.

But when she scanned the code, she received a pop-up prompt saying, "It is detected that you are a minor, and the platform will automatically open the gift box and cannot cancel it. If you want to cancel the deduction function, you must follow the staff's requirements, otherwise the official The bank card in your parent's name will be deducted by 150,000 yuan." Zhou was very nervous when he saw this prompt.

  Zhou Mou, a primary school student:

I just scanned it with my mobile phone and sent it to him. After that, he said that he could not scan it with my mobile phone, otherwise, 150,000 yuan would be deducted.

He called me just like that, to turn on the camera and look at my dad's phone.

  The unfamiliar netizen's remarks made Zhou believe it was true. She was also worried that her temporary playfulness would really cause the parents' account to be debited, so she had to open the video chat, point the camera at the parents' mobile phones, and follow the netizens' instructions step by step. operate.

  At the request of a stranger, Zhou downloaded an app and finally bound the bank card of Zhou's parents.

The next day, Xiao Zhou's father checked his mobile phone, only to find that there was a text message from the bank indicating that his bank account had been transferred three times in total, a total of 6,000 yuan.

  Mr. Zhou, the student’s parent:

I didn’t give her a bank card, and I didn’t tell me my child’s password. I just said that 6,000 yuan was deducted all of a sudden, and my bank card was not bound to my mobile phone or WeChat.

  The reporter learned from the app that the software does provide convenient functions. After the user's real-name authentication, they can add a bank card without entering a bank account number, and can perform operations such as transfer.

  According to the customer service staff of the app, there are two ways to bind the card to the app, one is to manually enter the card number, and the other is to "bind the card with one click". Key binding card, it may recognize the bank card under the name, and then continue to bind the card also needs to be verified.

  Investigation by the investigators found that the fraudsters had a clear target and specifically targeted minors. They first used the excuse of giving game equipment and game currency to induce children to add them as friends, and the mobile phones used by minors were usually not bound to bank cards. Fraudsters let the children try to obtain the parents' mobile phones on the grounds that the minors cannot operate.

Finally, they trick minors into using online video calls to spy on the mobile phone verification codes of the parents of the children, and then steal the funds in their bank cards.

  Hu Weiye, a policeman from the Zhangmutou Branch of the Public Security Bureau of Dongguan City, Guangdong Province:

Because the child does not know some of the payment procedures, such as verification codes, passwords, etc., the scammer induces the child step by step and asks her to set a payment password. After the child receives the verification code, The liar then asked the child to tell the liar the verification code. During this process, the child unintentionally revealed both the verification code and the payment code.

  Coincidentally, on the second day after Zhou was deceived, another elementary school student in Dongguan, Xiao Xie, was defrauded of 658 yuan by a stranger during an online class break.

Xiao Xie told reporters that she was also secretly playing games during the online class, and she met a stranger who added her as a friend. The other party claimed to be Police Officer Xu of the Anti-Fraud Center.

He told Xiao Xie that her game account was suspected of illegal fraud and asked her to scan a QR code for investigation.

Elementary school student Xiao Xie:

He said he was a policeman, and I broke the law, so he asked me to add him on WeChat, and then he sent me a police card. I was very scared, so I could only do what he said.

  Hu Weiye, a policeman from the Zhangmutou Branch of the Public Security Bureau of Dongguan City, Guangdong Province:

When children receive online education, they use mobile phones more frequently, and they are vulnerable to telecommunication network fraud in the process. The public security organs also remind parents and school teachers that they must It is necessary to strengthen the education of students, especially primary and secondary school students, on fraud prevention. For example, don’t add strangers’ WeChat and QQ on mobile phones, don’t chat with strangers, don’t scan unknown QR codes, click unfamiliar links, don’t Operate without adult guidance.

  (Headquarters CCTV reporter Ma Li Dongguan)