Equifax's Twitter account tweeted links on September 20, 2017 to a fake site pretending to be Equifax, further bungling the company's response to a massive hack that affected 143 million customers.

NEW YORK – It keeps getting more complicated for Equifax.
The credit agency’s Twitter account tweeted links on Wednesday to a fake site pretending to be Equifax, further bungling the company’s response to a massive hack that affected 143 million customers.
Equifax, like many companies, handles customer service and complaints through its Twitter account. But in tweets replying to people asking for help and more information, it occasionally directed them to “securityequifax2017.com.”
The domain, designed to look like a phishing site, was set up to criticize how the company handled the situation.
The official account tweeted links to the same site multiple times since September 9, two days after the breach was first announced. The links have been deleted, but screenshots show it was not a one-time flub.
It’s easy to mistake the fake site for the real one: equifaxsecurity2017.com. The company created it earlier this month to share information on the major data breach.
Security …
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