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  1. Hello, sorry for the bother once again. Well, essentially I was trying to visit this blog: g1dbteamblogs.blogspot.com. Now, until a couple of months ago never really had issues accessing it, but today when tried to visit it was blocked by Browser Guard due to potential Malware activity. My first thought was that after recent updates, the Browser started detecting something that the blog site always may have had, but no other users seem to have problems with the blog in the forum where the link for the blog was shared (be it weird activity with their Antivirus or mentioning malware or anything). I thought it was better to ask directly if the site is safe and this is a false positive or indeed there's something to be aware of in it. As always, thanks in advance!
  2. I have a WordPress Blog. On this blog site recently a widget does not appear on my blog or at least not when I view my blog from my laptop. ( <div class="gfm-embed" data-url="https://www.gofundme.com/f/gh6a6x-carl-jung-depth-psychology/widget/large/"></div><script defer src="https://www.gofundme.com/static/js/embed.js"></script> from GoFundMe is not appearing on my Blog. ) The WordPress Support team tells me that: “The only other thing I can think might be happening (since the code works fine for us) is that you could have ad blocking software installed that is counting the widget as an ad.” I do not know of any ad blocking software installed on my laptop. How would I tell if I did? Could I possibly be infected? A Malwarebytes Premium scan does not indicate any problems. Can anybody suggest how I might diagnose my laptop for either blocking software of an infection? Thank you, Lewis
  3. From https://forums.malwarebytes.com/topic/255169-win7-system-hijacked-through-firefox/?do=findComment&comment=1352928: Good question. https://www.malwarebytes.com/products/ positions Malwarebytes Browser Guard as supplemental to desktop security and mobile security. However there's a long tradition of people assuming that a desktop solution will be comprehensive, so I suspect that: many readers will not page down – many people simply do not discover Malwarebytes Browser Guard. From the blog post Browser Guard combats privacy abuse, tracking, clickbait, and scammers | Malwarebytes Labs: – quite verbose (five paragraphs, 163 words) followed by a large animated GIF. In retrospect it might have been better to have an unambigous "Yes" plus a link to relevant product information. However … … the product page https://www.malwarebytes.com/browserguard/ does not mention that it can/should be installed alongside desktop or mobile solutions. This page might benefit from a simple table – not too verbose – that lays out the additional protection when Malwarebytes Browser Guard is installed alongside a desktop or mobile solution. No mention of Malwarebytes Browser Guard at https://www.malwarebytes.com/mac/ or https://www.malwarebytes.com/premium/. ☑ https://www.malwarebytes.com/chromebook/#cms-section-2 does recommend installing the extension. The press release Malwarebytes Press Center - News & Events | Free Malwarebytes Browser Guard Combats Privacy Abuses, Tracking, Clickbait, Unwanted Ads and Tech Support Scammers: described Malwarebytes Browser Guard as a comprehensive browser security solution did not hint that the solution is supplemental (to desktop and mobile solutions). Side notes No RSS or XML feed for https://press.malwarebytes.com/ or https://blog.malwarebytes.com/. This can make it quite difficult for people to catch up on things. UX: the LOAD MORE button at https://blog.malwarebytes.com/ is unnecessarily far from the foot of the page, so I can't simply key End before using the button. It's necessary to key Page Up after going to the end. The product page describes Malwarebytes Browser Guard Premium but there's no such product (it's free, not premium).
  4. Hey folks, We've got a brand new Malwarebytes Labs! So why did we mess with a good thing? We decided that we wanted to provide you with even more opportunities for education, communication, and knowledge. So, we created Malwarebytes Labs, your one-stop shop for everything concerning cyberthreats. Here’s what's new: Threat Profiles This new section is like a wiki of threats. Each threat will have its own page that will list relevant information such as a short biography, history, removal, and avoidance procedures. The goal is to make it super easy to find out more about the kinds of malware and attacks that plague you and your family. The threat profile section is searchable, so it's easy to find what you are looking for. We plan to link these profiles with stories on the blog, so you can look up background info on the threat while you are reading a post about a new development. This section is "living," meaning that we'll update it and add to it all of the time, so make sure you check in frequently! New Categories We've condensed our content into five parent categories that allow us to write for a specific audience based on interest and use. Each parent category has several subcategories on topics ranging from Mac to mobile, so it's easy to find the information you're looking for. We have a new category called “101” just for the basics of computer security. These articles make it easy for you to learn something new or pass the info on to a cybersecurity noob who needs schooling. We also have a category for advanced technical analysis ("Threat analysis"), as well breaking news in "Cybercrime" and industry updates in "Security world." Finally, you can keep up-to-date on new Malwarebytes products and company announcements in the "Malwarebytes news" section. If you're the kind of person that likes everything, don't worry: we are still offering all of the content (regardless of category) in chronological order, just like we do now. Find that in the "All" section. Glossary Have you ever started reading one of our posts and come across a term you didn't recognize? Well, we now have a glossary of computer security and technology terms. Just like the threat profiles, this section is alive and we are going to be updating it with new terms all the time. We are also going to be linking glossary terms to our blog posts, so it doesn't take time away from learning about the latest threats. So that's it, that's the new Malwarebytes Labs! We hope veteran and new readers alike enjoy what we have built and will continue building. For those of you who have been dedicated readers for the last four years, I personally want to thank you for your continued support and look forward to making Malwarebytes Labs as great as it can be. Check it out here: https://blog.malwarebytes.org How do you like the new look? Let us know in this thread, all feedback is welcome!
  5. I am having a problem with “Captcha” on my Google Blogspot Blog. http://carljungdepthpsychology.blogspot.com/ When I attempt to import a Word, PDF or .XML document to my Blog the process begins quite well with me identifying myself to “Captcha” as not being a robot. But every time without fail after verifying that I am NOT a robot and the import reaches 100% the every maddening "Captcha" pops up a infernal message saying: "Verification unsuccessful. Please try again." Then my import attempt is killed. I should point out the following: Before beginning the import I uncheck the block that says: "Automatically publish all imported posts and pages" The files I am trying to import is a file from my own blogger blog which I previously had exported to my laptop with the intention of importing it back to my blog at a future date which is now. In an effort to resolve this issue I have: Cleared Browser Data Tried a different browser Waited 24 hours to try again. Turned off all Extensions Tried an “incognito” browser. I have gone through this process numerous times. Can somebody assist me in resolving this issue? Thank you.
  6. Why Malwarebytes 3.0.4 (free version) dose not close completely when i click on the X at the top of GUI ?
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