Shopping on Amazon is extremely popular both with consumers and scammers seeking to exploit Amazon’s popularity.  I have warned you many times in the past about scammers who are sending various types of phishing emails which purport to be from Amazon that attempt to lure you into either clicking on links which can download malware, such as ransomware or keystroke logging malware or provide personal information that can be used to make you a victim of identity theft.
Here is the latest Amazon phishing email presently circulating.  The appearance of the email is legitimate although it is inconsistent in its capitalization of the name “Amazon.” It carries a legitimate appearing Amazon logo which is not reproduced below. I have removed the link referred to in the email.
“We’ve noticed that some suspicious activity on your amazon account and we are concerned about unauthorized account access.
We need to verify your account information in order to continue using your Amazon account. Please complete the steps to confirm your identity. To help protect your account, access will remain limited.
Please restore your account information by clicking on the link below
There are a number of indications that this is not a legitimate email from Amazon, but instead is a phishing email. Legitimate emails from Amazon would  be directed to you by name rather than being addressed to “Dear Customer” or in this case no salutation at all. It also is sent from an address that has no relation to Amazon, but is most likely a hijacked computer made a part of a botnet to send out these types of phishing emails.   As with all phishing emails, two things can happen if you click on the links provided.  Either you will be sent to a legitimate looking, but phony webpage where you will be prompted to input personal information that will be used to make you a victim of identity theft or, even worse, merely by clicking on the link, you may download keystroke logging malware that will steal all of your personal information from your computer or smartphone and use it to make you a victim of identity theft.
If you receive and email like this and think it may possibly be legitimate, merely call the customer service number for Amazon where you can confirm that it is a scam.