If you’ve already filed your tax return, despite the deadline being delayed, we commend you. And we also imagine you’re probably checking your bank account nonstop to see if you’ve gotten your refund. According to the IRS, you should get your refund within 21 days of filing your taxes, so if you find yourself waiting longer, you might be concerned. There are many reasons for a delayed refund check, the IRS says on its website—maybe your return is incomplete, it includes errors, or it needs further review. But if you’re eagerly awaiting your refund, the IRS is now warning you not to fall victim to an email scam that’s become rampant. Read on to learn which email from the “IRS” you shouldn’t open, and for more government boosts in the future, check out This Is How Your Fourth Stimulus Check Would Be Different From the Others.

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On Mar. 30, the IRS released a statement warning of an IRS-impersonation scam. According to the agency, if you’re waiting for your refund, you should be on the lookout for emails with the IRS logo and varying subject lines that contain the words “tax refund payment”—two of them being simply “Tax Refund Payment” or “Recalculation of your tax refund payment.”

These emails are prompting people to click a link and submit a form, claiming they could receive their refund by completing the email’s instructions.

And for another scam going around lately, If You…

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