Google chrome is a safe browser and The Safe Browsing launched in 2007 to protect people across the web from deceptive phishing sites, and has evolved to help protect against threats like dangerous malware across Chrome desktop and mobile.
If you see a full-screen red warning, you’ll know that the page ahead might be dangerous
There are lots of different players—like your internet service provider or your Wi-Fi network—that help get you connected online.
Chrome will let you know if you’re securely connected directly to a site by showing a green lock in the address bar:
Google Makes You Secure:
Using unique, strong passwords is one of the most important things you can do to stay safe on the web.
Chrome’s password manager, called Google Smart Lock, helps you remember your passwords, so you’ll never have to reuse them. If you’re signed into Chrome, you can keep track of your passwords and Chrome will automatically fill them in on the right sites, across devices.
Chrome automatically updates behind the scenes every six weeks to ensure that you always have the latest security features and fixes.And if chrome find an important security bug, Chrome push out a fix within 24 hours—no update from you required.
Get warnings about dangerous & deceptive sites
Phishing and malware detection is turned on by default. When it's turned on, you might see the following messages. If you see one of these messages, we recommend that you close the tab and don't visit the site.
The site ahead contains malware: The site you're trying to visit might try to install bad software, called malware, on your computer.
Deceptive site ahead: The site you're trying to visit might be a phishing site.
The site ahead contains harmful programs: The site you're trying to visit might try to trick you into installing programs that cause problems when you’re browsing online.
Download with caution: Some sites try to trick you into downloading harmful software by telling you that you have a virus. Be careful not to download any harmful software.