Written by Jemina Owen-Jones

January 18th, 2024


Amazon Kindle is an electronic commerce company that was established in 2007. It offers a variety of retail products including e-readers, tablets, and related accessories.
  • CHECKCARD: Indicates that the transaction was done using a debit card.
  • 0804: Represents the date of the transaction, where "08" indicates the month (August) and "04" indicates the day.
  • KINDLE UNLTD*TA1Z: Refers to the name of the vendor or merchant, which in this case is Kindle Unlimited with a specific identifier.
  • XXXXX61072: The specific account or customer number associated with the transaction.
  • WA: Indicates the state where the transaction took place, which in this case is Washington.
  • XXXXX2032XXXXXXXXXX6968: Redacted or concealed portion of the account number for security purposes.
  • Find & fight fraud from anywhere

    Verify With Receipt

    The best way to tell if this charge is fraudulent is to find the receipt. You may have an electronic copy of the receipt, which you can finding by searching in your email accounts for Amazon Kindle.
    Or, if you want to automatically find and reconcile receipts so you never worry about fraud, you can use SimplyWise to automatically match all bank and credit card transactions to email and paper receipts. The app instantly reconciles your expenses and flags anything that doesn’t match.
    Step 1

    Connect your email

    Download the SimplyWise app and connect your email account. SimplyWise will search through your emails and find all the receipts in your inbox. This allows you to understand what exactly you are paying for when you see a bank transaction on your statement.
    Step 2

    Connect Your Bank

    Connect to your bank account/credit card transactions through the secure (256 bit encryption) Reconciliation feature within the app.
    Step 3


    Reconcile the charges reported by your financial institution against what you’ve recorded in your SimplyWise account. Find fraud quickly! SimplyWise will match your transactions to your bank/credit card spending and check those items off.
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