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Everytime i switch computer on norton states that "your browser is not set to detect fraudulent web sites or authenticate genuine web sites" then fix now when presed fixes problem untl next time which is either during browsing or when next logged on

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You have a filter disabled. Double-click on the norton symbol or on the message when it comes up and do some searching around for filter options. Turn the filter on. This should end the messages.

Posted on Nov 17, 2008

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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My vista internet explorer won't work, certificate error. No updates, and won't update. How can I get vista drivers on a disk?


You may have a problem with your WINDOWS GENUINE AUTHENTICATION CERTIFICATE. That would tell Microsoft you have a copy of the OS installed instead installed from an original Microsoft Installation CD. No updates, IE doesn't function correctly, and other unfavorable results. You can try to go to Microsoft web page and check the availability of a WINDOWS GENUINE AUTHENTICATION TOOL DOWNLOAD.
First I would like you to visit: http://support.microsoft.com/ph/9860 . This site is the Windows Genuine Advantage Solution Center and may provide you with recommendations for resolving your situation. Next visit the follow site and validate your computer @ http://www.genuine.com/genuine . Next click on "Validate Windows" in the upper right hand corner. Please follow the guidance and restart your computer. Try and update your computer again.
http://support.microsoft.com/ph/9860
http://www.genuine.com/genuine
http://support.microsoft.com/ph/6527

Here is a support forum if all else fails...
http://www.microsoft.com/windowsxp/expertzone/newsgroups/reader.mspx?dg=microsoft.public.windowsupdate&lang=en&cr=US
http://www.microsoft.com/windowsxp/expertzone/newsgroups/reader.mspx?dg=microsoft.public.windowsupdate&lang=en&cr=US

Dec 23, 2016 | Office Equipment & Supplies

1 Answer

Netbank login


This problem may be caused by a number of reasons. However, the following are the most common:

The users credentials (the username and password) are not correct.
The user account may not have the right to log on to the computer interactively (the "Log On Locally" right). In some scenarios, the user account requires "Log On Locally" right.

Check the username and the password of the user to make sure that they are correct.
If this is correct, be sure the user has the "log on locally" right granted to it.

To verify user rights, do the following:
1. Open the Local Security Policy tool from the Administrative Tools folder.
2. Click Local Policies, click User Rights Assignment, and then click the Log On Locally user right.

If the user account or group that the user belongs to is not listed, then add it.

See the Internet Information Services 5.0 documentation for more information about authentication.
This documentation can be found at the following URL example:

http://localhost/IISHelp

or

The Web server (running the Web site) thinks that the HTTP data stream sent by the client (e.g. your Web browser or our Check Up Down robot) was correct, but access to the URL resource requires user authentication 1) which has not yet been provided or 2) which has been provided but failed authorization tests.

This is commonly known as "HTTP Basic Authentication".
The actual authentication request expected from the client is defined in the HTTP protocol as the WWW-Authenticate header field. (Last updated: March 2012).

Generally this error message means you need to log on (enter a valid user ID and password) somewhere first.
If you have just entered these and then immediately see a 401 error, it means that one or both of your user ID and password were invalid for whatever reason (entered incorrectly, user ID suspended etc.).

Fixing 401 errors - general
Each Web Server manages user authentication in its own way.
A security officer (e.g. a Web Master) at the site typically decides which users are allowed to access the URL.

This person then uses Web server software to set up those users and their passwords.
So if you need to access the URL (or you forgot your user ID or password), only the security officer at that site can help you.

Refer any security issues direct to them.
If you think that the URL Web page *should* be accessible to all and sundry on the Internet, then a 401 message indicates a deeper problem.

The first thing you can do is check your URL via a Web browser.
This browser should be running on a computer to which you have never previously identified yourself in any way, and you should avoid authentication (passwords etc.) that you have used previously.

Ideally all this should be done over a completely different Internet connection to any you have used before (e.g. a different ISP dial-up connection). In short, you are trying to get the same behaviour a total stranger would get if they surfed the Internet to the Web page.

If this type of browser check indicates no authority problems, then it is possible that the Web server (or surrounding systems) have been configured to disallow certain patterns of HTTP traffic. In other words, HTTP communication from a well known Web browser is allowed, but automated communication from other systems is rejected with an 401 error code.

This is unusual, but may indicate a very defensive security policy around the Web server.

Feb 28, 2014 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Cookie: VISITOR_INFO1_LIVE=I6ULXOL2hYU; __utma=27069237.3582438350991212000.1239168012.1245777657.1245801341.248; __utmz=27069237.1245220189.213.2.utmcsr=xat.com|utmccn=(referral)


In computing, a cookie (also tracking cookie, browser cookie, and HTTP cookie) is a small piece of text stored on a user's computer by a web browser. A cookie consists of one or more name-value pairs containing bits of information such as user preferences, shopping cart contents, the identifier for a server-based session, or other data used by websites.
It is sent as an HTTP header by a web server to a web browser and then sent back unchanged by the browser each time it accesses that server. A cookie can be used for authenticating, session tracking (state maintenance), and remembering specific information about users, such as site preferences or the contents of their electronic shopping carts. The term "cookie" is derived from "magic cookie", a well-known concept in UNIX computing which inspired both the idea and the name of browser cookies. Some alternatives to cookies exist; each has its own uses, advantages, and drawbacks.
Being simple pieces of text, cookies are not executable. They are neither spyware or viruses, although cookies from certain sites are detected by many anti-spyware products because they can allow users to be tracked when they visit various sites.
Most modern browsers allow users to decide whether to accept cookies, and the time frame to keep them, but rejecting cookies makes some websites unusable. For example, shopping carts or login systems implemented using cookies do not work if cookies are disabled.


Souce: WIKI

I hope this information helps you

Jon

Jun 24, 2009 | Microsoft Windows XP Home Edition

1 Answer

Keep getting a 401 unauthorized code when trying to log in to sur


Your Web server thinks that the HTTP data stream sent by the client (e.g. your Web browser or our CheckUpDown robot) was correct, but access to the URL resource requires user authentication which 1) has not yet been provided or 2) which has been provided but failed authorization tests. This is commonly known as "HTTP Basic Authentication". The actual authentication request expected from the client is defined in the HTTP protocol as the WWW-Authenticate header field.
Generally this error message means you need to log on (enter a valid user ID and password) somewhere first. If you have just entered these and then immediately see a 401 error, it means that one or both of your user ID and password were invalid for whatever reason (entered incorrectly, user ID suspended etc.).
401 errors in the HTTP cycle
Any client (e.g. your Web browser or our CheckUpDown robot) goes through the following cycle:
Obtain an IP address from the IP name of your site (your site URL without the leading 'http://'). This lookup (conversion of IP name to IP address) is provided by domain name servers (DNSs).
Open an IP socket connection to that IP address.
Write an HTTP data stream through that socket.
Receive an HTTP data stream back from your Web server in response. This data stream contains status codes whose values are determined by the HTTP protocol. Parse this data stream for status codes and other useful information.
This error occurs in the final step above when the client receives an HTTP status code it recognises as '401'.
Fixing 401 errors - general
Each Web Server manages user authentication in its own way. A security officer (e.g. a Web Master) at the site typically decides which users are allowed to access the URL. This person then uses Web server software to set up those users and their passwords. So if you need to access the URL (or you forgot your user ID or password), only the security officer at that site can help you. Refer any security issues direct to them.
If you think that the URL Web page *should* be accessible to all and sundry on the Internet, then a 401 message indicates a deeper problem. The first thing you can do is check your URL via a Web browser. This browser should be running on a computer to which you have never previously identified yourself in any way, and you should avoid authentication (passwords etc.) that you have used previously. Ideally all this should be done over a completely different Internet connection to any you have used before (e.g. a different ISP dial-up connection). In short, you are trying to get the same behaviour a total stranger would get if they surfed the Internet to your Web page.
If this type of browser check indicates no authority problems, then it is possible that your Web server (or surrounding systems) have been configured to disallow certain patterns of HTTP traffic. In other words, HTTP communication from a well-known Web browser is allowed, but automated communication from other systems is rejected with an 401 error code. This is unusual, but may indicate a very defensive security policy around your Web server.
Fixing 401 errors - CheckUpDown
When you set up your CheckUpDown account, you may optionally provide two items 2. Web Site User ID and 3. Web Site Password. You should provide these only if your site uses HTTP Basic Authentication. If you provide them, the CheckUpDown robot always uses them. This will result in a 401 error if in fact your site does not use this authentication. Conversely, if you do not provide them and your site does use this authentication, you also get a 401 error.
If however your URL is open to all comers, then an 401 message should not appear. Because it indicates a fundamental authority problem, we can only resolve this by negotiation with the personnel responsible for security on and around your Web site. These discussions unfortunately may take some time, but can often be amicably resolved.
Alternatively or the other way around is :

open the XP hosts file, and do a manual insert there.
The hosts file is located at: C:\WINDOWS\system32\drivers\etc
The entry is: 192.168.0.1 www.routerlogin.net
You might need to flush your DNS records at this point, or simply restart your computer.
And then use the following URL to access the admin page:
http://www.routerlogin.net/setup.cgi?next_file=start.htm
***Here is another solution to the problem, which is a fairly straight-forward way to disable the annoying wizard.
Type in your browser:
http://www.routerlogin.com/CA_HiddenPage.htm
Select: Disable Configuration Assistant, and click on Apply.
You can re-enable it by navigating to http://192.168.0.1/CA_HiddenPage.htm (where 192.168.0.1 is your router’s IP address)

Apr 11, 2009 | NetGear WGR614 54Mbps Wireless Router...

1 Answer

Dnt no what to do


Web cookies, tracking cookies or just cookies, are small text files containing a user's settings and other data used by websites, and are stored on the user's computer. They are transmitted as parcels of text sent by a server to a Web client (usually a browser) and then sent back unchanged by client each time it accesses that server. HTTP cookies are used for authenticating, session tracking (state maintenance), and maintaining specific information about users, such as site preferences or the contents of their electronic shopping carts.

Go into tools in internet explorer and click delete browsing history, you can delete cookies from there.

Apr 03, 2009 | YouTube Videos

1 Answer

Virus


Install an updated full version of antivirus. Your antivirus might-be-out of date. I recommend you to use avast or avg 8. They will remove all the viruses they detect from your system. But remember to install only one antivirus because installing more than one antivirus can clash down your computer. After installing the new antivirus, scan your computer and delete all the detected viruses. Delete also your temporary internet files, cookies, cache,etc. To do this, follow these steps:
  • Go to Start, Control Panel.
  • Network and Internet Connections
  • Internet Options
  • In the Browsing History, click Delete...
  • Delete Browsing History box appears, Click Delete All button found at the bottom.
  • Reboot your computer.

Jan 02, 2009 | Belkin (F5D7050) 802.11a/g/b Wireless...

1 Answer

Msn connection problem through router


Make sure your internet browser settings are set to default and that you can actually get to other sites besides msn.com before deciding this is a msn web site issue on your firewall. Also, make sure if you have a software firewall like Norton that you allow and have not inadvertantly blocked msn.com. Add msn.com in your browser settings to the 'safe sites' list in browser settings.

Oct 21, 2008 | Belkin Computers & Internet

2 Answers

Can not conect to internet because of norton internet sercurity


Try to disable it for a while and check if it is really the cause of your problem . Restore service once connected and check norton settings to allow connection

Jun 26, 2008 | HP Computers & Internet

4 Answers

Fraud?


You were right to worry. Internet fraud is very common these days. Unless you participated in some contest by Yahoo, I hardly think Yahoo is giving money to just about anyone. These forms usually promise prizes and eventually ask you for details such as your bank account and credit card number. Be very careful, and do not give anyone your personal details.

Aug 06, 2007 | Microsoft Outlook 2003 for PC

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