Posted by Andrew.
Google Chrome has security measures in place to help protect you as you browse the Web. To adjust your security settings to high level, please do following steps:
Note: it's not advisable to change these settings unless you're sure of what you're doing. You can always click the Reset to defaults button to clear any changes you've made
This option is on by default. When enabled, Google Chrome warns you if you attempt to visit a webpage that is suspected to be dangerous.
* Extern Link: What is phishing - In computing, phishing is the criminally fraudulent process of attempting to acquire sensitive information such as usernames, passwords and credit card details, by masquerading as a trustworthy entity in an electronic communication.
Click the Manage certificates button to open the Windows Certificates dialog box. About managing certificates in Windows, visit http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/cc771377.aspx.
* What's SSL? - Secure Sockets Layer. An Internet protocol used by many websites to ensure safe data encryption and transmission.
* What's Certificate - When you connect to a secure website, the server hosting that website presents Google Chrome and other browsers with a certificate to verify its identity. Certificates contain information like the address of the website, which is confirmed by a third party organization. By analyzing whether the web address in the certificate matches the address of the website, the certificate's expiration date, and its third-party verifier, Google Chrome confirms that you're securely communicating with the website you intended, and not someone pretending to be that website.
Sometimes, an SSL-secured website (denoted by 'https' in its web address) loads parts of its content from insecure resources. Content from insecure sources can be viewed by others as a webpage is loading and information is transmitting. Malicious parties could potentially modify these insecure resources and change the look and behavior of the webpage without your knowledge or consent.
By default, all content is displayed, but an alert icon appears at the end of the address bar when you encounter a webpage with mixed content.
You can use the drop-down menu to adjust the level of mixed content that is displayed:
Use the drop-down menu to adjust cookie permission levels for websites you visit
Google Chrome saves separate information for each user account on a shared computer. However, if all users share one user account for a computer by signing in with the same Windows username and password, please be aware that you might accidentally come across another user's web-based email, passwords, browsing history, and downloaded files. To be safe, we recommend creating separate accounts for each user. Alternatively, you can turn off Google Chrome's option to save passwords and also clear any accumulated browsing information when you close Google Chrome.