At Chelsea State Bank, we understand you have many banking choices. Our customers choose us for a few simple reasons.

We value Your Money.  The staff at CSB truly appreciates that you trust us with what you work so hard to achieve. We treat every customer – and their every dollar – with the integrity that is deserved.

We support Your Community.  Our schools, our hospital, our basic need organizations, our arts community, our awareness groups: they feed our community with hope for a better tomorrow.  And CSB supports them every step of the way.

We are Your Bank.  We fully realize that without you, there is no bank. So, we’re here to serve you with a customer-first and a customer-only mentality that we know you will find is a welcomed retreat to what you might be used to at larger, out-of-state institutions.

So Keep it Local.  Chelsea State Bank is the keeper of your financial dreams.

FBI reports of new E-Scams & Warnings - http://www.fbi.gov/scams-safety/e-scams

Citadel Malware Continues to Deliver Reveton Ransomware in Attempts to Extort Money

07/27/13—The FBI’s Internet Crime Complaint Center (IC3) and the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) have recently received complaints regarding a ransomware campaign using the name of DHS to extort money from unsuspecting victims.

In May 2012, the IC3 posted an alert about the Citadel malware platform used to deliver ransomware known as Reveton. The ransomware directs victims to a download website, at which time it is installed on their computers. Ransomware is used to intimidate victims into paying a fine to “unlock” their computers. The ransomware has been called “FBI Ransomware” because it frequently uses the FBI’s name, but similar ransomware campaigns have used the names of other law enforcement agencies such as DHS and IC3.

As in other variations, the ransomware using the name of DHS produces a warning that accuses victims of violating various U.S. laws and locks their computers. To unlock their computers and avoid legal issues, victims are told they must pay a $300 fine via a prepaid money card.

This is not a legitimate communication from law enforcement, but rather is an attempt to extort money from the victim. If you have received this or something similar, do not follow the instructions in the warning, and do not attempt to pay the fine.

It is suggested that you:

    ■Contact a reputable computer expert to assist with removing the malware.
    ■File a complaint at www.IC3.gov.
    ■Keep operating systems and legitimate antivirus and antispyware software updated.

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