Amazon just sent you a receipt for a $60 book! You know you didn't order that book so you want to get that fixed NOW! Well, that's exactly what the current Internet scam is trying to do...get you to click on their link and go the website to get it fixed.
Of course, in order to help you, you'll have to provide your Amazon username and password on the "help" page.
(phish´ing) (n.) The act of sending an e-mail to a user falsely claiming to be an established legitimate enterprise in an attempt to scam the user into surrendering private information that will be used for identity theft. The e-mail directs the user to visit a Web site where they are asked to update personal information, such as passwords and credit card, social security, and bank account numbers, that the legitimate organization already has. The Web site, however, is bogus and set up only to steal the user's information.
Don't fall for it.
One of the best ways to determine that it is a phishing attack is to put your cursor over several of the links and see where that link will send you. If the email is purpotedly from Amazon, you'd expect to see "amazon.com" in the link. However, this current phishing attack is showing links such as:
Remember, if in doubt - DON'T.