The '800-341-9813' pop-ups are Web browser pop-ups that may utilize special scripts that will prevent the user from closing either the pop-up or the tab containing the fraudulent page generating these pop-ups successfully. One of the peculiar things about the '800-341-9813' pop-ups is that they may be hosted on the trustworthy *.googleapies.com domain, which is now being used rather often to propagate similar messages that aim to promote technical support hoaxes. The '800-341-9813' pop-ups aren't any different, and seeing them in your Web browser means that you've become the target of con artists who'll tell you all sorts of fake facts to convince you to fulfill their requests.
The '800-341-9813' pop-ups may sometimes appear on top of a blank page, but in some other scenarios, they also may be accompanied by a page that is designed to look like the Microsoft's official website. The contents of the pop-ups may vary as well, but most users seem to be encountering a 'Debug malware error 895-system-32.exe failure.' The warning continues with capitalized letters telling users that they are at risk of losing their files if they opt to restart Windows or shut down the computer. Thankfully, these messages are fake, and they are nothing else than a simple scare tactic whose purpose is to convince users to call 800-341-9813 as soon as possible.
'There is a .net frame work file missing due to some harmful virus
Debug Porn Virus 895-system 32.exe failure. Please contact Windows technicians to rectify the issue. Please do not open internet browser for your security issue to avoid data corruption on your registry of your operating system. Please contact Windows technicians at +1-800-341-9813.'
Calling the hotline that the '800-341-9813' pop-ups promote is not a good idea either because computer experts are the last thing you'll find there. All incoming calls to the '800-341-9813' pop-ups are answered by experienced participants in technical support tactics, who will not hesitate to use all sorts of scare tactics to convince users to pay staggering sums for security software or technical support services. Fraudulent messages like the '800-341-9813' pop-ups have, sadly, become a rather common occurrence on the Internet, and learning the dangers they hide, is vital if you want to have a safer and more pleasant Web browsing experience. Never call hotlines advertised via bogus browser pop-ups that claim to inform you of malware infections, because there's a rather big chance that the things you are seeing are a product of con artists.