Queen Elizabeth II became a victim of identity theft after a fake sympathy letter was released signed with her name.

Last week, mass shootings took place in Ohio and Texas. Shortly after the heartbreaking incident, a letter assumed to be from Her Majesty was sent out. However, it has been confirmed that the Queen didn’t write the contents of the well-intentioned letter.

The fake letter imitated the traditional format of Buckingham Palace communications. A copy of the letter was uploaded on social media, and it also featured a Royal Coat of Arms. The note was also signed with the Queen’s name, “Elizabeth R.”

“During this tragic time, I express my deepest sympathy to all Americans,” the letter read.

Buckingham Palace reiterated the fact that all official communications from the Queen and other members of the royal family are shared on their respective and official social media accounts.

For instance, Prince Charles and Camilla Parker Bowles have a Twitter account for Clarence House. Prince William and Kate Middleton are on Twitter and Instagram under Kensington Palace. Prince Harry and Meghan Markle are on Instagram under Sussex Royal.

Meanwhile, in the past, the Queen released a sympathy letter addressed to all Americans following the mass shooting in Orlando.

“Prince Philip and I have been shocked by the events in Orlando. Our thoughts and prayers are with all those who have been affected,” the statement read.

Earlier this year, she also sent out a letter to New Zealanders following a shooting in the country. Two mosques in Christchurch were attacked by terrorists.

“I have been deeply saddened by the appalling events in Christchurch today. Prince Philip and I send our condolences to the families and friends of those who have lost their lives… I also pay tribute to the emergency services and volunteers who are providing support to those who have been injured… At this tragic time, my thoughts and prayers are with all New Zealanders,” she said.