Does Apple Notify You Of Suspicious Activity?

Does Apple send emails about suspicious activity?

No, they do not.

You were wise to be suspicious of the email.

See Avoid phishing emails, fake ‘virus’ alerts, phony support calls, and other scams – Apple Support.

You can forward the email to, and then delete it.

Will Apple call you if there is suspicious activity?

The recording indicates that there has been suspicious activity on your cloud account and requests that you call back immediately using the phone number provided: 1-888-320-6849. If you receive a similar call, ignore it. Apple won’t call you to tell you about problems with your account.

Does Apple ever contact you by phone?

Apple doesn’t just call you. If you get a call, hang up! WASHINGTON — QUESTION: They said they’ve received calls supposedly from Apple Support reporting to them that their iCloud account has been breached.

Are emails from Apple ID legitimate?

If you think you’ve received a scam email, you should forward the email to, Apple’s support address. You should keep in mind that Apple will never send an email asking for your: National Insurance Number. Mother’s maiden name.

What email does Apple use to contact you?

Apple email related to your Apple ID account always comes from If you receive suspicious email, learn how to identify fraudulent email. Learn how to update your other Apple ID account information or change your Apple ID password.

Will Apple call you if your account has been hacked?

No, it is a scam. See Avoid phishing emails, fake ‘virus’ alerts, phony support calls, and other scams – Apple Support. Apple don’t call you, you call them.

Can an Apple ID be hacked?

Apple IDs are typically hacked through other means. Some (though certainly not all) possibilities are: If your password is a poor one, it may fall to simple brute-force attack by a botnet.

What do Apple emails end with?

Depending on when you created your iCloud account, your iCloud email addresses and aliases may end with,, or domains. If you created an iCloud account on or after September 19, 2012, your email address ends with

How can I see where my Apple ID is being used?

Use your iPhone, iPad, or iPod touch to see where you’re signed in

  • Tap Settings > [your name], then scroll down.
  • Tap any device name to view that device’s information, such as the device model, serial number, OS version, and whether the device is trusted and can be used to receive Apple ID verification codes.

Does Apple ask you to verify your account?

When you enter your Apple ID and password for the first time on a new device, we’ll ask you to verify your identity with a six-digit verification code. This code is displayed automatically on your other devices, or sent to a phone number you trust. Never share your password or verification code with anyone else.

Why did I get an email saying my Apple ID is locked?

Your Apple ID has been disabled for security reason. When you see this alerts, you can go to ( to unlock your account with your existing password. Your account will permanently disabled if you do not verify your account under 24 hours.

Does Apple ID send emails?

Apple may send you emails. These can be about your receipts, new products, or account changes and/or concerns. For example, you can change your Apple ID password from your Apple ID account page at

Can you tell if someone logs into your Apple ID?

Look at the Devices section. Click on Details. You will see all the devices signed in with your Apple ID. If you have changed your password, anyone else would have been kicked out and may not appear here any longer.

What does it mean if someone is trying to sign in with your Apple ID?

If someone you don’t know or don’t trust can sign in with your Apple ID, your account is not secure. Here are some reasons why the Apple ID that you’re using might not be secure: You don’t have control of the email address or phone number associated with your Apple ID. Your password is weak or has been compromised.

What happens when Apple ID is hacked?

Hackers will crack your Apple ID in order to steal stuff, either in the form of money from your stored credit card details, or information. Apple sends you an email telling you that you’ve accessed your account from a new device, have changed some personal details, or have recently changed your password.