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Some of the 'National Consumer Center' pop-ups may try to convince you that you have won a prize or lottery. This is a trick to convince computer users to fill out a survey or input information.

When computer users respond to the 'National Consumer Center' pop-ups by inputting their information, such as their email information, this can allow third parties or shady advertisers to include them on spam email lists, putting them at a higher risk for numerous threat infections.

The 'National Consumer Center' pop-ups may try to convince computer users to download unwanted components, which may be PUPs or adware themselves. This may be done by advertising a supposed software update or a free coupon or offer only available if the computer user clicks on a link or image.

I didn't like: Scams.

Review #937574 is a subjective opinion of a user.

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h.kitchener

There is no reason to put up with pop-ups.Just start using Firefox browser with a couple of add-ons like Ublock Origin or Disconnect or AdBlock, etc.

I get no pop-ups.Using Internet Explorer is not advisable, anyway.

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