If you too gate the random pop ups or maybe those fake warnings for system error when visiting a website, Chrome is now your best friend. So website owners who have registered their site through the Google Search Console service should visit their dashboards to see whether the mobile subscription forms on their sites trigger this warning.
It's going to become important for site owners to be aware of unclear billing pages when the new version of Chrome releases next month.
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Google understandably doesn't go into much detail about the mechanisms it uses to identify potentially malicious subscription pages. Ensure that the information is visible on all types of devices.
Billing information should be visible and obvious to users: The charges shouldn't be hidden or displayed in an inexplicably small font. Fee structures need to be easily understandable, and websites need to clearly show what kinds of charges they'll apply before consumers accept the terms of carrier billing.
If Google detects any website violating these guidelines and showing insufficient information about the subscriptions or services for which users get charged, it will show a warning on Chrome Desktop, Chrome Mobile and Android WebView.More news: Beat Saber Arriving On PS VR This Month, With Exclusive New Content
An internal Google Chrome page allows users to see all interstitial warnings or notifications that may be encountered while browsing the web with Chrome. When Google introduced in-app charges to Google Play in 2011, it started billing customers without password requirements or other methods to obtain account holder authorization, the FTC said.
So, what's your take on this new protective feature from United States tech giant - Google?
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Display billing information. Users must be informed about what actions they will be charged for, before being charged for.