4,600,000,000 visitors a month in the US are hit by web bugs, according to a new study.

The study, which looked at the number of web pages on people’s computers, also found that “bad webpages” were the most common type of web-related website found.

The study also found a correlation between the number and frequency of web bugs found on users’ computers.

It’s a bad sign for the future of web browsing, the researchers say.

“We were able to correlate the number, frequency and severity of webbugs with the number to reach this conclusion,” said Robert Heydens, an IT security researcher who worked on the study with researcher Dan Mathers.

“This suggests that we’re not far off from having a problem of this magnitude.

It is a concern, especially when it’s happening at a time when we have a growing need for security.”

Bad webpages are the most popular type of internet-related websites found in the United States, according the report, which was conducted by security firm Symantec and security firm CrowdStrike.

The researchers looked at what kind of webpages were being shared and shared frequently, and found that the number is far higher than the number found on any other type of website.

The number of bad webpages increased by about 50 percent from 2011 to 2013, according CrowdStrike, which reported on the findings in a blog post.

In that time, bad webpage content increased by more than 60 percent, from 10,738 to 19,734, and the number reported by Symantech increased by 100 percent, to 3,937, according The Wall Street Journal.

Symantec said in a statement that it has made it harder for users to find insecure websites, by increasing the number from 500,000 to 10,000.

Symantebox, a platform where users can post and share their favorite webpages, also said that it would add new tools to help users locate bad websites.

It also noted that many of the bad web-pages reported by the researchers are not actually malicious, because they were found by users on their own.

“The majority of these webpages don’t pose a threat to users or their websites.

They’re just annoying,” Symantek wrote in the statement.

Symantsec said that the study also suggests that the majority of web sites have the potential to be “reputation damaging.”

“When users discover that someone else is posting bad content on their site, it can have a negative impact on their reputation and ability to make a living,” the researchers said.

“We also found some evidence that some of the most dangerous webpages could even be harmful, like a malicious malware worm.”

Webpages that people were able the study to see as bad include pornography, dating sites, pornography, spam, and illegal content.

That includes a large number of spam sites, dating websites, and gambling sites.

“The vast majority of bad sites are benign, but a small number could be potentially harmful,” the Symanteca researchers wrote.

“Users should be aware that bad websites can be easily identified by automated tools, but it is important to verify that the site actually presents a genuine issue.”