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When Heroes Go Bad: These Super Cybervillains Spread The Most Viruses
These superheroes are most likely to expose you to malicious malware. Guess who’s number one?
So much for that clean-cut image. The Man of Steel is the superhero most likely to give you a virus.
Fans gearing up for San Diego Comic Con and the upcoming onslaught of superhero blockbusters are easy marks for cybervillains waiting to steal their identities. So Internet security firm McAfee has released its second annual Most Toxic Superheroes list of the superhero searches most likely to expose users to malicious software designed to snatch passwords and personal information. Read More>

[Illustrations by Bill Sienkiewicz]

When Heroes Go Bad: These Super Cybervillains Spread The Most Viruses

These superheroes are most likely to expose you to malicious malware. Guess who’s number one?

So much for that clean-cut image. The Man of Steel is the superhero most likely to give you a virus.

Fans gearing up for San Diego Comic Con and the upcoming onslaught of superhero blockbusters are easy marks for cybervillains waiting to steal their identities. So Internet security firm McAfee has released its second annual Most Toxic Superheroes list of the superhero searches most likely to expose users to malicious software designed to snatch passwords and personal information. Read More>

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[Illustrations by Bill Sienkiewicz]

Jersey Shore is actually bad for you! Your mom was right. Everyone was right.

According to research firm Barracuda Labs’ annual security report,  “Jenni J-Woww” is one of the world’s most dangerous search terms. Of the  top searches that led directly to malware, “Jenni J-Woww” ranked  second, behind only queries for “music video.” Even searching for “Rex  Ryan” and “credit score” was less riskier than looking for “J-Woww” on  the web.

Hilariously, “Barrack Obama” is also on the list. Maybe that’s for the best: “You must be THIS smart to use the Internet.”

Jersey Shore is actually bad for you! Your mom was right. Everyone was right.

According to research firm Barracuda Labs’ annual security report, “Jenni J-Woww” is one of the world’s most dangerous search terms. Of the top searches that led directly to malware, “Jenni J-Woww” ranked second, behind only queries for “music video.” Even searching for “Rex Ryan” and “credit score” was less riskier than looking for “J-Woww” on the web.

Hilariously, “Barrack Obama” is also on the list. Maybe that’s for the best: “You must be THIS smart to use the Internet.”