Oblivious to SEO – Stay N Alive Oblivious to SEO

I’ve been searching for a good mobile solution for my iPhone for close to a year now to no avail, and now that I’ve got the new phone I thought I’d do another search. For my old iPod, I own a Monster Cable iCruze, which integrates with your car stereo to attach directly to your iPod and you can then control the playlists on your iPod via your car stereo’s controls. Currently, it is serving as a great car charger for my iPhone, and that’s about it.

So I decided to do a search for an iPhone compatible version of the iCruze today, and was surprised to find that the king of all cables, Monster Cables itself’s, own website is completely inaccessible from Google, or any Firefox 3 user because of supposed “malware”. Currently, if you do a search for “Monster Cable” via Google, you’re presented with a link like below, warning you that the site “may harm your computer”.

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Click on that link, and you’ll go to a page like this, completely preventing access to Monster Cable’s website without explicitly copying and pasting Monster cable’s URL in your browser:

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Explicitly entering the URL, if you are in Firefox 3, takes you to the following page, which gives you the option to continue, but throughout the site this page appears again and again, making it extremely difficult to navigate. Firefox 3 seems to rely on Google’s own malware reporting, which is the reason for Firefox’s error.

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The Google “Safe Browsing Diagnostic Page” for seems to indicate that the error is most likely being generated by third party scripts that are “hosted on 9 domain(s), including,,”. Google seems to indicate that this has been happening over the past 90 days.

It goes without wonder why such a large profile cable company as Monster Cable could not notice such a decrease in traffic from pretty much all of Google, and why if they have noticed, they have not taken action. We clearly know that no one at Monster Cable seems to be a Firefox 3 user, and if they do, they definitely don’t visit their own site, because you think that it would be fixed by now.

Can anyone figure out what the scripts are that Google claims to be malicious?

10 thoughts on “ Oblivious to SEO

  1. When I ran a hosting company, I had customers whose sites had similar problems. In all cases, users had uploaded malware scripts embedded in comments, to bulletin boards, or blogs. When they found those posts and removed them, and asked Google to re-spider their site, the warnings disappeared.

    The newest (1.1.10) version of SeaMonkey, which is the full-suite flavor ot the Mozilla browser, doesn't seem to have any problem at It's actually a little newer than Foxfire 3….

  2. Does SeaMonkey check Google for the malware? That's all Firefox 3 is
    checking, which is why it's blocked. The odd thing is that according to
    Google, this has been happening for months and Monster cable hasn't noticed
    at all.

  3. Few of my site have same problem, and after trying to investigate I found malicious code in the footer of my site. And to make it correct again, I do not send google email support. Just make post like what I do usually, Google re-spider the site, and thanks to G the warnings disappeared.

  4. Your article ought to be praised as it makes us believe as it really is. I follow quite a few blogs but I have never visited such an amazing blog before. To tell the truth I cherish following your work as it gives me inspiration.

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