It's really 'phishing' - and it's a serious problem for any firm doing business online, especially banks. In phishing, fraudsters create a copy of a website, then send out bulk e-mails to lure customers to it. When you key in your account details and passwords, the information is stolen and your account is emptied. This elaborate scam is new, but a simpler version first emerged in 1996, when members of the AOL online service were bombarded with phishing e-mails asking for their account details. The name comes from the idea of fishing for information; the spelling reflects the 1990s popularity of a (blameless) US rock band called Phish and the old hacker pursuit of phone-phreaking. The phreaks, including a young Steve Jobs, tricked the US phone system into giving them free long-distance calls, for kicks rather than profit. Phishing, though, is a different kettle of phish.
Whatever you think of their taskmaster, 40,000 minicab drivers could soon be out of work.
Gemma Young's Settled is one of a growing crop of upstarts that want to make it easier (and not to mention cheaper) to sell your home.
But will that make it drag its heels over gig workers' rights?
New forms of work create big challenges for companies looking after their workers' wellbeing.
Stumped? Clock ticking? Read on.
UPDATE: The chief executive of Britain's biggest power station is about to step down.