Tuesday, April 8, 2008

Photos: New Ziszor! - Portable Handheld Paper Shredder Designed to Deter Identity Theft in the Kitchen, Den, Anywhere

LAKEFOREST, Ill., April 8, 2008 /PRNewswire/ -- Identity larceny is the
fastest growth law-breaking in the United States and most affects a victim's
mail. To see the Multimedia News Release, travel to: Ziszor! do it easy to follow the government's top tip to deter
identity theft, right in the kitchen where most mail is opened -- shred
unneeded fiscal papers, direct Mailers with personal information. Ziszor! is a fashionable and portable hand-held paper shredder that
balances security with ease-of-use and portability. Just 10 ins long,
and under one-and-a-half pounds, the Ziszor! quickly scintillas paper wherever
you kind your mail or receipts, and accumulates the chopped waste material in a
disposable plastic catch-bag. Designed for the Countertop, Built for Everyday Protection A sleek, glossy-silver and reddish accented appliance, Ziszor! fits
perfectly into the hand. Just infix any folded paper (up to 5 sheets) into
the Ziszor!'s slot, fourth estate the gun trigger button and completely chopped pieces
drop into the convenient catch-bag. Ziszor!'s patented designing runs with
four Alcoholics Anonymous batteries (batteries and three catch-bags included). The lasting Ziszor! is made of high-impact plastic and make cleans with a
damp fabric and mild soap. The Ziszor! have an introductory online terms of
$39.50. Substitution catch bags are $3.29 for 30. The Ziszor! is marketed
and distributed by Ziszor! llc, a Windy City based company; David Bruce Grieve is
president. Ziszor! can be purchased from the website,
. Why Shred? Survey Finds Rubbish Prime Target of Identity Thieves The greatest menace to one's personal personal identity is a alien who happens old papers
in a dumpster, according to a survey that offerings a comprehensive expression at who
commits identity larceny and how, conducted by Utica College and funded by
the U.S. Department of Justice in 2006. Contrary to corporate security heads' concerns, the methods for
stealing personal identity information are surprisingly low-tech. Thieves using the
Internet and other technical devices, such as as computing machines or printers,
represented less than one-half the lawsuits (49.1%). More often, thieves relied on
non-technical averages like stealing someone's mail to acquire data. The advice is simple: routinely scintilla paperwork containing sensitive,
personal information -- Utility bills
-- Health attention documents
-- Recognition card statements
-- Pre-approved recognition offers
-- Wage stubs
-- Investing minutes (ATM and credit card receipts, etc.)
-- All mail, papers, even photographs that you don't desire others to see.

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