Phone phishing scams are becoming more sophisticated as scam artists gain access to stolen data. They are now calling victims with spoofed Caller ID numbers that look like their financial institution and are armed with information like the last 4 digits of your credit or debit card, address, Social Security number, etc. They then ask the victim for the CVV 3 digit number on the back of the card and then the victim's pin number. They promise this is just to change the pin number on the new card that they are mailing so that it matches the old card. Some even ask the victim to type the pin number into the phone for security purposes. At that point the victim is penniless and the criminals have disappeared into the dark recesses of the internet to buy more data from security breaches. Answering a call on his mobile device from a phone number in Missouri, Jon was greeted with the familiar four-note AT&T jingle, followed by a recorded voice saying AT&T was calling to prevent his phone service from being suspended for non-payment. "It then prompted me to enter my security PIN to be connected to a billing department representative," Jon said. "My number was originally an AT&T number (it reports as Cingular Wireless) but I have been on T-Mobile for several years, so clearly a scam if I had any doubt. However, I suspect that the average Joe would fall for it."