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McAfee AntiVirus Plus - Free download and software reviews

Pros

If you want it you'll be ecstatic to never be able to rid yourself of it.

Cons

McAfee antivirus software came with my computer, and didn't pick up over 60 separate malware that Malwarebytes found and quarantined during its first scan within the first two days of having the computer, and with virtually no internet time logged other than to download Malwarebytes, the malware also came with my computer. So I decided to uninstall McAfee. I uninstalled McAfee through Windows Control Panel, but still found folders, files, and executable files for McAfee, and a plethora of McAfee processes in Task Manager. I tried to remove those but was told I needed administrator access on my computer. so I tried to alter the permissions on the folder and it still denied me access. The program was preventing me from deleting it. This is the behaviour of another type of program file, a virus. I had to download another program from McAfee to uninstall the program, which is ridiculous, and even after running it, a few processes are still in my task manager showing McAfee isn't all gone.

Summary

McAfee acts like a virus, and removal requires you to download another program called MCPR to remove it. I would like to know why they think that they are entitled to commandeer MY computer to prevent me from removing their program. I would like to know why they think that is acceptable. It wasted an entire night of my time, and I have very little time, trying to remove it. I am also asking for an explanation from the retail outlet I purchased my computer from as to why there were over 60 items of malware on my computer before even using it on the internet. I may also contact the maker of my computer and ask why this viral software comes with my computer. The entire thing stinks, and that putrid odour centres on McAfee and their dodgy software. It clearly doesn't work well, but what it does do very well is prevent you from removing it.

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Pros

Provides full protection without impacting system resources

Cons

Difficult to choose which AV product was best for me

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Pros

Works as it should

Cons

Installing wasn't easy, I had the 2014 version installed but you need to make sure that all of the old version is uninstalled before you can install the new version. Look to see what programs you have going in startup. If this "$mcreboot" is running you will not be able to install the antivirus. It will tell you need to restart computer before installing. I used advanced uninstaller to see what was in startup. Here is the link I found to help me. https://community.mcafee.com/thread/19314?tstart=0

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Pros

I couldnt find any pros to using this software

Cons

Everything, refer to summary below for a more in depth analysis of this software.

Summary

McAfee software will not protect your computer from viruses. I have purchased the top dog complete virus protection software for $100/yr. that is supposed to be completely and 100% comprehensive protection. Here in lies the problem?

Once you install the software on your machines you WILL notice a small slow down. According to the professionals I had to hire to fix my computer and get rid of McAfee, the software uses a large amount of system resources. This slows down your machine NOTICEABLY and will also prevent you from running multiple programs at once. I am not exactly sure how this works, but my advisor suggest installing and changing the hardware configuration to properly run McAfee along with my other programs. No one has time or money for that.

Even worse than that: over the course of 2 years of utilizing this service on 3 different machines, I contracted two different viruses on two separate machines. Each time I did have to hire a separate company to repair the viruses. Calling McAfee won't help you because an overseas company named iYogi answers the phone and tries to sell you their remote repair services. DO NOT FALL FOR THIS. It is not McAfee, it's a scam company named iYogi that will try and repair your computer for a fee. I repeat: mcafee will not help you fix your computer if you get a virus using their software.

I did some research and came up with a Safepcfix which specializes in fixing malware remotely. They were similar to iYogi, except based in the Un

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Pros

It is Cheap and Easy to Download

Cons

This is one of the worst Anti-Virus softwares ever, my friend made a virus that bypassed it. WTF

Summary

Horrible, Don't Get It.

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Reply by darynbogart on June 6, 2015

Are you aware that any antivirus program looks for known virus signatures? If your friend created a "new" virus signature then of course it wouldn't find it.

Pros

Easy to download

Cons

no issues at all

Summary

Updated on Apr 17, 2015

No Slow Down at all

Thanx & Best Regards by Protegent.ir

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Reply by protegent on April 17, 2015

It improves the net.

Best Regards Protegent.ir/en

Pros

Nothing that I know of. No matter how good it is at blocking viruses the first impression of it resource-guzzling nature is already too much of a threat, let alone an asset in a PC.

Cons

Windows 8 comes with McAfee pre-loaded and it runs like crazy gobbling up to 70% - 80% of the PC resources reminding me of how anti-virus software used to behave 20 years ago. Just launch your Task Manager and you can see McAfee working non-stop in a very erratic manner. Nowadays most anti-virus software run quietly in the background some just taking up 25 to 30 Mb of memory.

One would do well to uninstall this anti-virus "virus". That Microsoft finds it appropriate to pre-load this junk software with Windows 8 is odd but some top laptop brands like Toshiba would rather have it removed in the first place. Their engineers know better.

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Pros

Easy to install. Does not slow down my computer. Does not cause lock-ups or random restarts. Good detection and removal.

Cons

I did some downloads of known viruses and felt it could have detected them sooner. It finally detected them so all is well that ends well I suppose.

Summary

I have been running a small PC repair business out of my home and felt the need to test different Security programs. Found some great deals on Newegg and decided to buy a few different programs and give them a try. Here is what I discovered. Test system: Windows 8.1 PRO. i7 CPU, 8GB of RAM, SSD boot drive, mechanical back-up drive. First I tried Vipre Antivirus 2014. I felt it was a bit intrusive and it slowed down my PC a tad bit. Decided to keep and install on my daughters PC. I then tried Webroot SecureAnywhere 2015. This one was fast, not very intrusive but, it caused blue screen of death restarts. Happened several times over several days. Didn't feel like finding the reason and removed. BSOD issues stopped once it was removed. Next was BitDefender Internet Security. Great detection rate but felt intrusive and my PC became sluggish at times. Plus, kind of expensive unless you find a screaming deal as I did. I then tried Qihoo 360 Total Security. This seemed awesome at first. No slow downs, fast install, detection rate seemed good but then came my research. All of the bad press I found on Google turned me off quickly. Felt secure from viruses but got the impression I installed a doorway for Qihoo to spy or steal from me. Paranoid? Perhaps. Bottom line, I ended up being very comfortable with this version of McAfee. The bad reviews from the past may have been warranted, but, this version felt like a much improved product. I'm going to keep this version for the 12 months I paid for and see what happens. I may renew it. All I can say is, don't let all the bad reviews from the past turn you off of McAfee. I'm starting to believe that Intel is finally getting their act together with this. NO, I do not work for Intel, McAfee or any other software company. Just my opinion and I thought it might be helpful to others. Thank you

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Pros

Good at detecting. (and deleting without my permission.)

Cons

Simply took over my computer and did things without my permission. First it deleted some of my programs I knew were safe without my permission and it wouldn't even let me redownload them, then it went as far as deleting the same programs on my other computers connected to the network without my permission, and I finally had it when it disabled my internet connection without permission when I connected my new phone to the network. The only way I had to get my internet back was delet Mcafee.Good at detecting, but never asked for permission to do anything, just deleted, and way to intrusive. Practically took control of my computer without my consent. AVG is much better. Also good at detecting and even detects malicous stuff mid-download, but asks you if you want to remove it, or any other possible virus.

Summary

Good at detecting, but never asked for permission to do anything, just deleted, and way to intrusive. Practically took control of my computer without my consent. AVG is much better. Also good at detecting and even detects malicous stuff mid-download, but asks you if you want to remove it, or any other possible virus.

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McAfee AntiVirus Plus Review & Rating

The days of purchasing a single antivirus utility for your single computer are long gone. The modern household brims with computers and computer-equivalent tablets and smartphones. How convenient, then, that one subscription for McAfee AntiVirus Plus lets you install McAfee security software on every Windows, macOS, Android, and iOS device in your household. Yes, Windows users get a lot more features than those on other platforms, but it's still quite a deal.

A McAfee subscription lists for $59.99 per year. That's hard to price-compare, because few other vendors offer unlimited licenses. The Panda Protection Advanced security suite protects all your Windows and Android devices for $34.99 per year, while the more feature-rich Panda Protection Complete goes for $74.99 per year. You pay $99.99 per year for unlimited installations of Total Defense Unlimited Internet Security, which gives you security suite protection for PCs and Android devices and antivirus for Macs. Most other competing antivirus products sell as one-, three-, or five-license subscriptions. For those odd ducks who really, truly want to protect just one PC, McAfee makes a one-license, Windows-only version available for $39.99.

To install McAfee on a Windows computer, you first go online and activate your license key. If you set up automatic renewal during the process, you get a Virus Protection Pledge from McAfee. That means if any malware gets past the antivirus, McAfee experts promise to remotely remediate the problem, a service that normally costs $89.95. In the rare event that they can't fix it, the company refunds your purchase price.

With that housekeeping out of the way, it's time to download and install the product. McAfee introduced a streamlined installer earlier this year, but I somehow got the old, multistep installer. My company contact confirmed that they do randomly assign a few users to get the old installer, to help ensure their changes are having a positive impact. I'm not sure how that helps, but even the old installer did the job with no hand-holding from me. Once I chose a complete installation, it walked through all the steps itself.

Once installation is complete, the product shows what it can do. It offers to run a scan, check for outdated applications, remove tracking cookies, and permanently delete files in your Recycle Bin. It also shows how to contact tech support, in case you're having trouble getting off the ground.

Earlier this year, McAfee redesigned the user interface for its security product line. The new, HTML-based interface has a menu at the top that breaks down product features into five main pages: Home, PC Security, Identity, Privacy, and Account. Down the left side there's a security indicator for your local computer as well as a list of your other protected computers, and a button to extend protection to more devices. I find the new interface to be both friendly and attractive, but it occasionally seemed sluggish, slow to respond to my clicks.

Mixed Lab Test Results

I always perform hands-on testing for my antivirus reviews, but I also pay close attention to the results reported by independent antivirus testing labs. These labs do their best to emulate real-world situations and evaluate how well each antivirus product performs. Of the four labs I follow, McAfee participates in testing with three, for its Windows products.

Around the time of my previous review, McAfee had just switched to a new behavior-based detection engine that they call RealProtect. Some of the lab test results available at that time predated the introduction of RealProtect. This time around, there has been enough time for testing to catch up with the latest engine.

I'll start with the bad news; McAfee failed both tests from MRG-Effitas. Note, though, that where other labs offer a numeric score or multiple certification levels, this lab's results are pass/fail. In the banking Trojans test, 83 percent of tested product failed. In another test using all types of malware, only Kaspersky Anti-Virus earned Level 1 certification, meaning it prevented all of the malware attacks. Of the remaining products, 60 percent failed. I give these pass/fail tests less weight when calculating an aggregate lab score.

On the bright side, McAfee did quite well in the three-part test reported by AV-Test Institute. It earned the maximum six points in the Usability and Performance categories, meaning it had few or no false positives and a low performance impact. A score of 5.5 for Protection brings its total to 17.5 points; any product that earns 17.5 or better earns the title Top Product. Note, though, that Avira, Kaspersky, and Trend Micro managed a perfect 18 in the latest test.

AV-Comparatives doesn't report numeric scores, instead assigning three levels of certification, Standard, Advanced, and Advanced+. I follow four tests by this lab, three of which include McAfee. It managed Advanced+ in the performance test, but in the malware protection and real-world protection tests it just took Standard certification. Avira, Bitdefender, and Kaspersky earned Advanced+ in all four tests.

I use a formula to normalize test results to a scale from 0 to 10 and then derive an aggregate result. McAfee's 7.9 point score is on the low side though, as noted, it did exhibit some high scores. Kaspersky and Bitdefender hold the best aggregate scores, 10 points and 9.6 points respectively, with results from all four labs.

Good Malware Protection Scores

McAfee's real-time malware protection proved quite effective in my hands-on testing. Many antivirus products scan files on any access, even the minuscule access that occurs when Windows Explorer lists the file name, size, and so on. McAfee doesn't scan programs until just before they execute.

In almost every case, McAfee quarantined the sample before the process even showed up in Task Manager. Along with each quarantine notification popup, I got an odd message from Windows, "Insufficient system resources exist to complete the requested service." In a few cases, McAfee disinfected the sample, leaving a virus-free executable. It detected 96 percent of the samples and scored an excellent 9.5 of 10 possible points. Emsisoft detected every single sample, but a few cases of imperfect blocking pulled its score down to 9.4 points.

Tested with my previous set of samples, several products did even better. Webroot SecureAnywhere AntiVirus and Comodo detected 100 percent of the samples and scored a perfect 10. Several other products detected all the samples but didn't quite reach 10 points.

My malicious URL blocking test uses a feed of malware-hosting URLs generously supplied by MRG-Effitas. Typically, these are no more than 24 hours old. I launch each URL and record whether the antivirus prevented access by the browser, eliminated the dangerous download, or failed in its protective duty.

In the usual course of events, every product gets a different set of URLs for testing, the very latest ones. This time around I had the chance to test McAfee simultaneously with Trend Micro Antivirus+ Security. Both products scored very well, each in its own way. Trend Micro blocked access to 84 percent of the URLs, and whacked another 13 percent during download. McAfee blocked just 12 percent of the URLs, but eliminated 83 percent of the malware payloads, popping up the warning, "Woah, that download is dangerous!" (Tintin fans will appreciate the reference).

Scores in this test are all over the map, but very few products have done better than McAfee's 95 percent protection. Avira Antivirus Pro also managed 95 percent, and Trend Micro earned 97 percent. Norton still holds the record, with 98 percent protection.

Excellent Protection Against Phishing

The same component that keeps your browser away from dangerous websites also defends against phishing sites. These are fraudulent sites that emulate sensitive websites for the purpose of stealing your login credentials. If you fail to notice that URL of the supposed bank site you're logging into is ripyouoff.com, the fraudsters own your account. Of course, these fakes quickly get blacklisted, but the perps just pop up with new ones.

To test phishing protection, I collect the very newest URLs from several antiphishing websites. I launch each URL in five browsers at once. One browser uses the product under testing for protection, naturally, and another has Symantec Norton AntiVirus Basic to defend it. The other three rely on fraud protection built into Chrome, Firefox, and Internet explorer. I discard any URLs that don't load properly in all five browsers, and any that don't actively seek to steal login credentials. Once I have a hundred or so data points, I run the numbers.

Very few products do as well as Norton in this test. In fact, over 20 percent of recent products turned in a detection rate not only worse than Norton's, but also lower than that of all three browsers. Like Check Point ZoneAlarm PRO Antivirus + Firewall, McAfee matched Norton in this test, and that's very good—vastly better than when I tested the previous version. Webroot, Trend Micro, and Bitdefender are the only recent products that did better than Norton.

The WebAdvisor component that handles fraudulent and dangerous URLs has a few more useful tricks. Some fraudulent or malicious sites attempt to catch the unwary by typosquatting, registering domains that are just slightly different from popular destinations. If you type, say, "pyapal.com" it politely asks if perhaps you intended to type PayPal.

You can configure it to rate links in search results, and stay safe by only clicking those with a green icon. Pointing your mouse at an icon reveals the categories that contributed to its rating, and you can click a link to view a full site report. Among other things, this report includes a map of closely associated sites and a list of the domain's DNS servers.

I did run into some trouble with site reports. The in-browser message that warns you away from malicious or fraudulent URLs also includes a link to view the full site report. However, in almost every case when I clicked that link I got a strange error message rather than a report. I also found that for some links marked as dangerous in search results, the site report called them harmless. My McAfee contacts verified that some of the servers aren't handling site report requests properly, and that they're still working on it.

Quiet Firewall

Most security companies reserve firewall protection for the full-blown security suite, but McAfee puts it right in the standalone antivirus. In testing, the firewall correctly stealthed all ports and resisted the web-based attacks I threw at it. Since the built-in Window Firewall can do the same, this test is only significant if a third-party firewall fails it.

Those of us who've been around long enough remember the early personal firewalls, with their incessant, incomprehensible queries. Should SysWhatever.exe be allowed to connect to the internet? Who knows! Like Norton, Bitdefender, and others, McAfee doesn't rely on the untrained user to make these decisions. In its default Smart Access mode, the firewall makes those decisions internally. If you get nostalgic for popups, you can dig into the settings and change Smart Access to Monitored Access, but really…don't. Yes, there are tons of ways to configure and fine-tune the firewall, but the average user should just leave them alone.

Not being an average user, I did play with some of the settings. I turned on Monitored Access and noted that the firewall correctly asked what to do when my hand-coded browser tried to get online. I enabled Intrusion Detection and hit the test system with 30-odd exploits generated by the CORE Impact penetration tool. As before, none of the exploits succeeded in infecting the fully patched test system, but the firewall took no active part in exploit defense.

Firewall protection isn't much use if a malware coder can craft an attack that disables it. As part of my firewall testing, I attempt to disable protection using techniques that a coder could implement. I didn't find any way to turn off protection by tweaking the nearly 800 keys and more than 3,000 values McAfee adds to the Registry, so that's good.

I tried to kill off its 14 processes, but it protected all of them except the one that implements WebAdvisor. Half of its essential Windows services were also protected, but I managed to disable the other half. Clearly the developers know how to protect processes and services. Why not extend protection to all of them?

See How We Test Security Software

Useful Bonus Features

The presence of a firewall isn't the only justification for the "Plus" in this product's name. It's brimful of useful, security-related bonus features.

The My Network page lists all the devices it sees on your network, identifying those it can by name and listing the IP address of others. It shows online/offline status and displays those that have McAfee protection in color. You can set up a trust relationship between multiple Windows boxes using My Network, which allows you to monitor and even configure security remotely.

My Network has been around for many years. There's another, newer feature that takes the concept to the next level. If you click the button to protect more devices, you get three choices: PC or Mac; Smartphone or table; and Unprotected devices. This last choice lists the devices on your network that could benefit from McAfee protection but don't yet have it. Initially I thought this feature wasn't working, but it turns out that McAfee waits as much as 24 hours before populating the list.

Some hackers devote their time to finding security holes in popular apps or even operating systems, and creating attacks that breach security using these holes. Opposing them, software companies try to patch these holes as quickly as they can. But you, the user, must do your part by installing those security patches. McAfee's Vulnerability Scanner reports on products that need update, and (when possible) automates the update process.

Deleting a file in Windows just sends it to the Recycle Bin, and even when you bypass or empty the bin, your deleted file data remains on your disk, subject to forensic recovery. The Shredder tool overwrites files before deletion, to foil forensic recovery. Five shred types range from Quick (which overwrites file data once) to Comprehensive (which runs a whopping 10 overwrite passes). You can shred the Recycle Bin, or Temporary Internet Files, or any file or folder you really want permanently deleted.

The QuickClean component scans your computer for cookies and temporary files. These both use up valuable disk space and potentially provide a snoop with information about your browsing and computer use habits. After a scan, QuickClean lists the types of junk files it found, and their aggregate size. You can drill down to see details, but there's no option to exempt particular files from deletion, or to reverse a cleanup run that somehow deleted something it shouldn't have.

McAfee AntiVirus Plus (for Mac)

As noted, your McAfee subscription doesn't just protect Windows boxes. You can also install protection on your macOS and mobile devices. I've reviewed McAfee AntiVirus Plus (for Mac) separately. If you want all the details of my evaluation, please read that review. Note that McAfee is gradually rolling out a new user interface for the Mac product, one that very closely resembles the Windows edition. On my test system, though, it installed with the old interface.

The macOS edition lacks most of the bonus features that you get under Windows. It scans for malware on access, on demand, and on schedule, as expected. It includes a full, two-way firewall. And it nominally includes the same protection against malicious and fraudulent sites that you get on a Windows box. However, an update to Safari back in March broke the SiteAdvisor feature, and in the current version, it's still not fixed.

Android and iOS Coverage

To install McAfee on a mobile device, you click Protect more devices, select Smartphone or tablet, and either email or text a link to an account on the device. The link comes with an activation code that you enter to connect the new installation with your account.

Android devices get a good deal more than Mac in terms of protective features. In addition to antivirus and WebAdvisor, you get the ability to remotely locate, track, lock, and wipe your device, with the option to do a remote backup before wiping. You can also back up your data at any time, and restore to the same device or a different device.

If it's just about to run out of power, your Android device transmits its location using the S.O.S. feature. Android security products from Lookout and Bitdefender do something similar. App protection points out too-broad permissions for apps on your device and ranks them by level of privacy sensitivity. McAfee can filter unwanted calls and texts, and its CaptureCam silently snaps a photo of someone who found (or stole) your device. Wi-Fi security warns when you connect to an unsecured hotspot, and actively cuts the connection if it detects shenanigans. There's a battery optimizer to eke out more screen time. It can send notifications to your Android Wear watch, and pair the watch with another device so you don't leave either behind.

The feature set is quite extensive, even more so in the latest edition. The app's warnings about unsecured Wi-Fi networks have been enhanced for clarity, and there's a brand-new ransomware protection component. Alas, I couldn't see that component in action, because all of my ransomware samples target Windows.

Yes, you can install McAfee on your iOS devices, but what you get is pretty sparse. You can remotely locate (but not lock or wipe) the device. It backs up your contacts to the cloud. The Media Vault is a PIN-protected storage location for your photos and videos, a feature I've never felt the need for, and the CaptureCam feature only kicks in when somebody fails to unlock the vault three times. As on Android, the SOS feature records the device's location just before it runs out of juice. That's it.

The user interface on iOS has received an update featuring what the company calls cards. Three always-present feature tiles offer quick access to Media Vault, Contacts Backup, and Find Device. If there's a problem, such as malware detected, a problem card slides in above the feature tiles. Recommendation cards slide in below the feature tiles, advising, for example, that you should turn on SOS or automatic backup of contacts. It's an attractive interface, but very different from the look of McAfee on other platforms.

Comprehensive Protection

McAfee AntiVirus Plus doesn't always get the best marks from the independent labs. That honor goes to Bitdefender Antivirus Plus and Kaspersky, though McAfee did earn excellent scores in all my hands-on tests. You get the most comprehensive protection when you install it on Windows. The Android edition is also quite full-featured, but you get less protection under macOS and still less on iOS devices. Despite this somewhat mixed bag, however, for an eclectic household with a mix of platforms, its unlimited licensing is a very good deal.

However, if what you need is antivirus protection for a defined number of PCs, you'll do better with one of our other Editors' Choice products. As noted, Bitdefender Antivirus Plus and Kaspersky Anti-Virus are the darlings of the labs. Norton Antivirus Basic extends excellent antivirus protection with a powerful Intrusion Detection System. And Webroot SecureAnywhere AntiVirus is the tiniest antivirus around. Your choice will depend on exactly what you want to protect.

www.pcmag.com

Free Download McAfee Antivirus Plus 1 Year Full Version

Free Download McAfee Antivirus Plus Full Version with 1 Year Serial License Number –  McAfee Antivirus Plus is a powerful security suite able to provide proactive protection against viruses, Trojans, rootkits, spyware, adware and other malicious items that may tamper PC. With thousands of new viruses created every day, relying on traditional security updates isn’t enough anymore. That’s why Mcafee added Active Protection technology. This exclusive feature instantly analyzes and blocks new and emerging threats in milliseconds so there’s no gap in your protection.

To prevent hackers and other unwanted intrusions, McAfee AntiVirus Plus includes a two-way firewall and network security, plus a My Home Network viewer to check for freeloaders on your connection. In addition, McAfee Vulnerability Scanner looks for patches or updates in your installed programs, McAfee Shredder completely deletes sensitive files and makes them unrecoverable, and McAfee SiteAdvisor tells you whether a site you’re about to visit is known to be safe, suspicious, or downright dangerous.

McAfee Antivirus Plus is designed to be a “set-it-and-forget-it” solution for computer security and it fills that role quite capably with an improved user interface. Those looking for a complete protection in a simple, user-friendly interface may find this product with its antivirus, firewall, and search protection tools fills the bill.

McAfee Antivirus Plus Key Features

  • Scans and blocks dangerous emails, risky web content, and online threats like viruses, Trojans, spyware, and rootkits.
  • McAfee Active Protection immediately looks at suspicious material and determines its risk to help keep your computer secure.
  • Two-way Firewall block bad guys breaking in or sneaking out with your personal information.
  • McAfee SiteAdvisor warns you before you visit about risky web sites which sites are safe and which may install malicious code, phish for your identity, or send you spam.
  • Digital Data Shredder – Permanently destroy sensitive files to be sure they cannot be retrieved by other users when you donate, recycle, lend or upgrade your PC.
  • PC Tune-up – McAfee QuickClean software removes the clutter so your computer can keep up with your digital life.
  • Exclusive Anti-bot Protection locks stealthy botnet software by denying its attempts to connect your PC to web addresses that belong to crooks.
  • USB and Removable Drive Scan scans and blocks portable payload of viruses, Trojans, and worms before it can wriggle into your PC and your network.
  • Pre-install Scan help you salvage your system when your are already infected

 

McAfee Antivirus Plus Free 6 Months Full Version

McAfee’s Antivirus Plus is normally priced at $49.99 for a 1-PC 1-Year Subscription. As part of the promotional offer led by Facebook, you can download McAfee Antivirus Plus full version with 6 months subscription for FREE. Not sure for how long the giveaway is going to last, which means it’s probably best to grab the goods while the offer is still live.

In fact, this is  a part of the promotional offer led by Facebook following the launch of the Facebook Antivirus Marketplace. However, this is an easier way to get McAfee Antivirus Plus 2012 Free 6 months serial license key as you can directly download and install the program without going through any of the steps at Facebook site.

To take advantage of this offer, follow below simple steps:

1. Go to the giveaway page (alternative link). Click on ‘Get Started Now’ to create an account (This offer is for new users only, so it’s better to create a new Mcafee account ).

2. Activate your account by clicking on the link in the confirmation email you receive from Mcafee.

3. Download your complimentary 6-month full version McAfee Antivirus Plus 2012.

You can also download McAfee Internet Security free for 6 Month, or McAfee Total Protection Free 90-Days.

www.mostiwant.com

McAfee AntiVirus Plus

Review summary

Good points

• Large antivirus database

• Full suite software with extra tools

• Scheduled & real-time scans

• Internet SiteAdvisor warns you against dangerous websites

Bad points

• Hard on system resources

• Scores low for malware cleanup

Our verdict

McAfee has been one of the heavy-hitters in computer security for years, but with an influx of more reasonably priced alternatives vying for the top spots, the antivirus giant may have to consider a software overhaul in order to stay relevant.

Full review

McAfee, one of the world's most recognizable computer security companies, was founded in 1987. The company prides itself on staying at the top of the antivirus market but is it losing its grip? This new version of the McAfee AntiVirus offering gives you decent malware attack protection, plus a lot of added extra features, and a personal firewall. However, this antivirus package scored quite badly in independent tests. We looked carefully at McAfee AntiVirus Plus to see what it does well and what it does badly.

Setup

You purchase the McAfee AntiVirus Plus program on the website, and then download your purchased product. You can also pay for a McAfee back-up CD. We found installation was quick and easy and there wasn’t a problem installing the software on an infected system.

The McAfee AntiVirus system works with Windows XP with service pack 3, Windows Vista with service pack 1, and Windows 7 with service pack 1. You need a 1 GHz processor and 500MB of free disk space.

Protection

McAfee AntiVirus Plus protects against viruses, spyware, rootkits, Trojans and bot-net software. The system also scans removable drives and USBs.

Internet – The McAfee SiteAdvisor Internet protector is a useful addition to the suite of protection. The powerful analysis tools are constantly locating and testing new sites, analyzing the likelihood of spam if you enter your email address and downloading the files for analysis. The McAfee system adds color coding to your search results to tell you if a site is likely to be unsafe. We think the ability to block only the malicious content in an otherwise safe site is particularly useful, as it means you can see safe sites that may have been hacked. However, the software is not so good at detecting phishing sites, which don’t hang around long enough to be tested.

Firewall – A good feature of the McAfee AntiVirus offering is the complete personal firewall. Not every antivirus program offers this.

Effectiveness

Unfortunately McAfee is not so hot on removing threats as other software for viruses. Reviewers have reported that the program leaves behind executable files and sometimes leaves these files running – McAfee came in for particular criticism for its treatment of rootkits.

McAfee is certified by West Coast Labs for virus detection and virus cleaning, and also for picking up malware, Trojans and spyware. McAfee is also certified by ICSA Labs for virus detection. The program achieved certification in eight of the last Virus Bulletin tests. But in the AV-Comparatives.org dynamic test McAfee failed to reach the lowest standard rating. McAfee didn’t receive certification for Windows 7 or Windows XP with the AV-Test.org tests.

Scans & updates

The full scan on the McAfee program takes a little under half an hour – pretty standard for antivirus software. Repeat scans take a few minutes. The system fixes any found problems and asks you if you want to quarantine any programs. You may need to reboot to fully cleanup the system.

There are a number of options to choose from for scanning. You don’t need any particular technological knowledge in order to run scans that will help protect your computer.

Updates are delivered automatically, at times when the computer is not being used heavily.

Features

The McAfee AntiVirus software includes a Digital Data Shredder that goes through your files and permanently destroys them – obviously not an everyday solution to PC security but useful if you lend your PC to a friend or want to have it repaired. There’s also a QuickClean program that deletes temporary files and your browsing traces as well as sent emails. You can preview first what is going to be deleted, then remove the items you want to keep.

Ease of use

This version of McAfee AntiVirus uses a different kind of layout to other antivirus software. The windows to navigate through are narrow and tall, with horizontal “drawer” tabs rather than tabs across the top or down the left-hand side of the screen.

This set-up makes it look distinctive but at times it is a little difficult to navigate. We missed the standard layout sometimes as it is generally easier to keep on track of where you are going and not get lost. However, the software is otherwise easy to use and you can use auto pilot scan modes as well as set up your own scans.

Help & support

There are technical support and customer service options for you to make use of, and we found it was generally easy to get answers to any questions you may have. We noticed that the technical support was basically a trouble-shooting checklist online but the customer service was more extensive.

You can read answers to FAQs and look through video tutorials, as well as chat with customer service advisers or send an email. Both are free and the internet chat is available through office hours, Monday to Friday. You can call daily, during business hours.

Overall

To put it simply, McAfee AntiVirus Plus is best for a clean computer. The software falls down somewhat when it comes to removing malware and rootkits. The firewall addition to the antivirus package is a big advantage, but unless you are desperate for this feature you’ll find the higher-ranked antivirus packages better for the overall protection of your system.

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McAfee AntiVirus Plus - McAfee Antivirus Plus (2017)

The days of purchasing a single antivirus utility for your single computer are long gone. The modern household brims with computers and computer-equivalent tablets and smartphones. How convenient, then, that one subscription for McAfee AntiVirus Plus lets you install McAfee security software on every Windows, macOS, Android, and iOS device in your household. Yes, Windows users get a lot more features than those on other platforms, but it's still quite a deal.

A McAfee subscription lists for $59.99 per year. That's hard to price-compare, because few other vendors offer unlimited licenses. The Panda Protection Advanced security suite protects all your Windows and Android devices for $34.99 per year, while the more feature-rich Panda Protection Complete goes for $74.99 per year. You pay $99.99 per year for unlimited installations of Total Defense Unlimited Internet Security, which gives you security suite protection for PCs and Android devices and antivirus for Macs. Most other competing antivirus products sell as one-, three-, or five-license subscriptions. For those odd ducks who really, truly want to protect just one PC, McAfee makes a one-license, Windows-only version available for $39.99.

To install McAfee on a Windows computer, you first go online and activate your license key. If you set up automatic renewal during the process, you get a Virus Protection Pledge from McAfee. That means if any malware gets past the antivirus, McAfee experts promise to remotely remediate the problem, a service that normally costs $89.95. In the rare event that they can't fix it, the company refunds your purchase price.

With that housekeeping out of the way, it's time to download and install the product. McAfee introduced a streamlined installer earlier this year, but I somehow got the old, multistep installer. My company contact confirmed that they do randomly assign a few users to get the old installer, to help ensure their changes are having a positive impact. I'm not sure how that helps, but even the old installer did the job with no hand-holding from me. Once I chose a complete installation, it walked through all the steps itself.

Once installation is complete, the product shows what it can do. It offers to run a scan, check for outdated applications, remove tracking cookies, and permanently delete files in your Recycle Bin. It also shows how to contact tech support, in case you're having trouble getting off the ground.

Earlier this year, McAfee redesigned the user interface for its security product line. The new, HTML-based interface has a menu at the top that breaks down product features into five main pages: Home, PC Security, Identity, Privacy, and Account. Down the left side there's a security indicator for your local computer as well as a list of your other protected computers, and a button to extend protection to more devices. I find the new interface to be both friendly and attractive, but it occasionally seemed sluggish, slow to respond to my clicks.

Mixed Lab Test Results

I always perform hands-on testing for my antivirus reviews, but I also pay close attention to the results reported by independent antivirus testing labs. These labs do their best to emulate real-world situations and evaluate how well each antivirus product performs. Of the four labs I follow, McAfee participates in testing with three, for its Windows products.

Around the time of my previous review, McAfee had just switched to a new behavior-based detection engine that they call RealProtect. Some of the lab test results available at that time predated the introduction of RealProtect. This time around, there has been enough time for testing to catch up with the latest engine.

I'll start with the bad news; McAfee failed both tests from MRG-Effitas. Note, though, that where other labs offer a numeric score or multiple certification levels, this lab's results are pass/fail. In the banking Trojans test, 83 percent of tested product failed. In another test using all types of malware, only Kaspersky Anti-Virus earned Level 1 certification, meaning it prevented all of the malware attacks. Of the remaining products, 60 percent failed. I give these pass/fail tests less weight when calculating an aggregate lab score.

On the bright side, McAfee did quite well in the three-part test reported by AV-Test Institute. It earned the maximum six points in the Usability and Performance categories, meaning it had few or no false positives and a low performance impact. A score of 5.5 for Protection brings its total to 17.5 points; any product that earns 17.5 or better earns the title Top Product. Note, though, that Avira, Kaspersky, and Trend Micro managed a perfect 18 in the latest test.

Lab Test Results Chart

AV-Comparatives doesn't report numeric scores, instead assigning three levels of certification, Standard, Advanced, and Advanced+. I follow four tests by this lab, three of which include McAfee. It managed Advanced+ in the performance test, but in the malware protection and real-world protection tests it just took Standard certification. Avira, Bitdefender, and Kaspersky earned Advanced+ in all four tests.

I use a formula to normalize test results to a scale from 0 to 10 and then derive an aggregate result. McAfee's 7.9 point score is on the low side though, as noted, it did exhibit some high scores. Kaspersky and Bitdefender hold the best aggregate scores, 10 points and 9.6 points respectively, with results from all four labs.

Good Malware Protection Scores

McAfee's real-time malware protection proved quite effective in my hands-on testing. Many antivirus products scan files on any access, even the minuscule access that occurs when Windows Explorer lists the file name, size, and so on. McAfee doesn't scan programs until just before they execute.

In almost every case, McAfee quarantined the sample before the process even showed up in Task Manager. Along with each quarantine notification popup, I got an odd message from Windows, "Insufficient system resources exist to complete the requested service." In a few cases, McAfee disinfected the sample, leaving a virus-free executable. It detected 96 percent of the samples and scored an excellent 9.5 of 10 possible points. Emsisoft detected every single sample, but a few cases of imperfect blocking pulled its score down to 9.4 points.

Tested with my previous set of samples, several products did even better. Webroot SecureAnywhere AntiVirus and Comodo detected 100 percent of the samples and scored a perfect 10. Several other products detected all the samples but didn't quite reach 10 points.

Malware Protection Results Chart

My malicious URL blocking test uses a feed of malware-hosting URLs generously supplied by MRG-Effitas. Typically, these are no more than 24 hours old. I launch each URL and record whether the antivirus prevented access by the browser, eliminated the dangerous download, or failed in its protective duty.

In the usual course of events, every product gets a different set of URLs for testing, the very latest ones. This time around I had the chance to test McAfee simultaneously with Trend Micro Antivirus+ Security. Both products scored very well, each in its own way. Trend Micro blocked access to 84 percent of the URLs, and whacked another 13 percent during download. McAfee blocked just 12 percent of the URLs, but eliminated 83 percent of the malware payloads, popping up the warning, "Woah, that download is dangerous!" (Tintin fans will appreciate the reference).

Scores in this test are all over the map, but very few products have done better than McAfee's 95 percent protection. Avira Antivirus Pro also managed 95 percent, and Trend Micro earned 97 percent. Norton still holds the record, with 98 percent protection.

Excellent Protection Against Phishing

The same component that keeps your browser away from dangerous websites also defends against phishing sites. These are fraudulent sites that emulate sensitive websites for the purpose of stealing your login credentials. If you fail to notice that URL of the supposed bank site you're logging into is ripyouoff.com, the fraudsters own your account. Of course, these fakes quickly get blacklisted, but the perps just pop up with new ones.

To test phishing protection, I collect the very newest URLs from several antiphishing websites. I launch each URL in five browsers at once. One browser uses the product under testing for protection, naturally, and another has Symantec Norton AntiVirus Basic to defend it. The other three rely on fraud protection built into Chrome, Firefox, and Internet explorer. I discard any URLs that don't load properly in all five browsers, and any that don't actively seek to steal login credentials. Once I have a hundred or so data points, I run the numbers.

Phishing Protection Results Chart

Very few products do as well as Norton in this test. In fact, over 20 percent of recent products turned in a detection rate not only worse than Norton's, but also lower than that of all three browsers. Like Check Point ZoneAlarm PRO Antivirus + Firewall, McAfee matched Norton in this test, and that's very good—vastly better than when I tested the previous version. Webroot, Trend Micro, and Bitdefender are the only recent products that did better than Norton.

The WebAdvisor component that handles fraudulent and dangerous URLs has a few more useful tricks. Some fraudulent or malicious sites attempt to catch the unwary by typosquatting, registering domains that are just slightly different from popular destinations. If you type, say, "pyapal.com" it politely asks if perhaps you intended to type PayPal.

You can configure it to rate links in search results, and stay safe by only clicking those with a green icon. Pointing your mouse at an icon reveals the categories that contributed to its rating, and you can click a link to view a full site report. Among other things, this report includes a map of closely associated sites and a list of the domain's DNS servers.

I did run into some trouble with site reports. The in-browser message that warns you away from malicious or fraudulent URLs also includes a link to view the full site report. However, in almost every case when I clicked that link I got a strange error message rather than a report. I also found that for some links marked as dangerous in search results, the site report called them harmless. My McAfee contacts verified that some of the servers aren't handling site report requests properly, and that they're still working on it.

Quiet Firewall

Most security companies reserve firewall protection for the full-blown security suite, but McAfee puts it right in the standalone antivirus. In testing, the firewall correctly stealthed all ports and resisted the web-based attacks I threw at it. Since the built-in Window Firewall can do the same, this test is only significant if a third-party firewall fails it.

Those of us who've been around long enough remember the early personal firewalls, with their incessant, incomprehensible queries. Should SysWhatever.exe be allowed to connect to the internet? Who knows! Like Norton, Bitdefender, and others, McAfee doesn't rely on the untrained user to make these decisions. In its default Smart Access mode, the firewall makes those decisions internally. If you get nostalgic for popups, you can dig into the settings and change Smart Access to Monitored Access, but really…don't. Yes, there are tons of ways to configure and fine-tune the firewall, but the average user should just leave them alone.

Not being an average user, I did play with some of the settings. I turned on Monitored Access and noted that the firewall correctly asked what to do when my hand-coded browser tried to get online. I enabled Intrusion Detection and hit the test system with 30-odd exploits generated by the CORE Impact penetration tool. As before, none of the exploits succeeded in infecting the fully patched test system, but the firewall took no active part in exploit defense.

Firewall protection isn't much use if a malware coder can craft an attack that disables it. As part of my firewall testing, I attempt to disable protection using techniques that a coder could implement. I didn't find any way to turn off protection by tweaking the nearly 800 keys and more than 3,000 values McAfee adds to the Registry, so that's good.

I tried to kill off its 14 processes, but it protected all of them except the one that implements WebAdvisor. Half of its essential Windows services were also protected, but I managed to disable the other half. Clearly the developers know how to protect processes and services. Why not extend protection to all of them?

See How We Test Security Software

Useful Bonus Features

The presence of a firewall isn't the only justification for the "Plus" in this product's name. It's brimful of useful, security-related bonus features.

The My Network page lists all the devices it sees on your network, identifying those it can by name and listing the IP address of others. It shows online/offline status and displays those that have McAfee protection in color. You can set up a trust relationship between multiple Windows boxes using My Network, which allows you to monitor and even configure security remotely.

My Network has been around for many years. There's another, newer feature that takes the concept to the next level. If you click the button to protect more devices, you get three choices: PC or Mac; Smartphone or table; and Unprotected devices. This last choice lists the devices on your network that could benefit from McAfee protection but don't yet have it. Initially I thought this feature wasn't working, but it turns out that McAfee waits as much as 24 hours before populating the list.

Some hackers devote their time to finding security holes in popular apps or even operating systems, and creating attacks that breach security using these holes. Opposing them, software companies try to patch these holes as quickly as they can. But you, the user, must do your part by installing those security patches. McAfee's Vulnerability Scanner reports on products that need update, and (when possible) automates the update process.

Deleting a file in Windows just sends it to the Recycle Bin, and even when you bypass or empty the bin, your deleted file data remains on your disk, subject to forensic recovery. The Shredder tool overwrites files before deletion, to foil forensic recovery. Five shred types range from Quick (which overwrites file data once) to Comprehensive (which runs a whopping 10 overwrite passes). You can shred the Recycle Bin, or Temporary Internet Files, or any file or folder you really want permanently deleted.

The QuickClean component scans your computer for cookies and temporary files. These both use up valuable disk space and potentially provide a snoop with information about your browsing and computer use habits. After a scan, QuickClean lists the types of junk files it found, and their aggregate size. You can drill down to see details, but there's no option to exempt particular files from deletion, or to reverse a cleanup run that somehow deleted something it shouldn't have.

McAfee AntiVirus Plus (for Mac)

As noted, your McAfee subscription doesn't just protect Windows boxes. You can also install protection on your macOS and mobile devices. I've reviewed McAfee AntiVirus Plus (for Mac) separately. If you want all the details of my evaluation, please read that review. Note that McAfee is gradually rolling out a new user interface for the Mac product, one that very closely resembles the Windows edition. On my test system, though, it installed with the old interface.

The macOS edition lacks most of the bonus features that you get under Windows. It scans for malware on access, on demand, and on schedule, as expected. It includes a full, two-way firewall. And it nominally includes the same protection against malicious and fraudulent sites that you get on a Windows box. However, an update to Safari back in March broke the SiteAdvisor feature, and in the current version, it's still not fixed.

Android and iOS Coverage

To install McAfee on a mobile device, you click Protect more devices, select Smartphone or tablet, and either email or text a link to an account on the device. The link comes with an activation code that you enter to connect the new installation with your account.

Android devices get a good deal more than Mac in terms of protective features. In addition to antivirus and WebAdvisor, you get the ability to remotely locate, track, lock, and wipe your device, with the option to do a remote backup before wiping. You can also back up your data at any time, and restore to the same device or a different device.

If it's just about to run out of power, your Android device transmits its location using the S.O.S. feature. Android security products from Lookout and Bitdefender do something similar. App protection points out too-broad permissions for apps on your device and ranks them by level of privacy sensitivity. McAfee can filter unwanted calls and texts, and its CaptureCam silently snaps a photo of someone who found (or stole) your device. Wi-Fi security warns when you connect to an unsecured hotspot, and actively cuts the connection if it detects shenanigans. There's a battery optimizer to eke out more screen time. It can send notifications to your Android Wear watch, and pair the watch with another device so you don't leave either behind.

The feature set is quite extensive, even more so in the latest edition. The app's warnings about unsecured Wi-Fi networks have been enhanced for clarity, and there's a brand-new ransomware protection component. Alas, I couldn't see that component in action, because all of my ransomware samples target Windows.

Yes, you can install McAfee on your iOS devices, but what you get is pretty sparse. You can remotely locate (but not lock or wipe) the device. It backs up your contacts to the cloud. The Media Vault is a PIN-protected storage location for your photos and videos, a feature I've never felt the need for, and the CaptureCam feature only kicks in when somebody fails to unlock the vault three times. As on Android, the SOS feature records the device's location just before it runs out of juice. That's it.

The user interface on iOS has received an update featuring what the company calls cards. Three always-present feature tiles offer quick access to Media Vault, Contacts Backup, and Find Device. If there's a problem, such as malware detected, a problem card slides in above the feature tiles. Recommendation cards slide in below the feature tiles, advising, for example, that you should turn on SOS or automatic backup of contacts. It's an attractive interface, but very different from the look of McAfee on other platforms.

Comprehensive Protection

McAfee AntiVirus Plus doesn't always get the best marks from the independent labs. That honor goes to Bitdefender Antivirus Plus and Kaspersky, though McAfee did earn excellent scores in all my hands-on tests. You get the most comprehensive protection when you install it on Windows. The Android edition is also quite full-featured, but you get less protection under macOS and still less on iOS devices. Despite this somewhat mixed bag, however, for an eclectic household with a mix of platforms, its unlimited licensing is a very good deal.

However, if what you need is antivirus protection for a defined number of PCs, you'll do better with one of our other Editors' Choice products. As noted, Bitdefender Antivirus Plus and Kaspersky Anti-Virus are the darlings of the labs. Norton Antivirus Basic extends excellent antivirus protection with a powerful Intrusion Detection System. And Webroot SecureAnywhere AntiVirus is the tiniest antivirus around. Your choice will depend on exactly what you want to protect.

McAfee AntiVirus Plus

Bottom Line: A single subscription for McAfee AntiVirus Plus lets you protect every Windows, Android, macOS, and iOS device in your household. It's quite a deal.

uk.pcmag.com

Download McAfee AntiVirus Plus 2018 - Free 180 Days Subscription Code

Updated: March 2, 2018 / Home » Computer and Internet Security » Download Free Antivirus [ Windows / macOS ]

For a limited time only, McAfee is offering a complimentary 6-month subscription of McAfee Antivirus Plus for everyone. You are eligible for an exclusive 6 month subscription of McAfee AntiVirus Plus. In order to take advantage of this offer (a $19.99 value) you’ll need to download and activate the subscription, no credit card required.

Related / Alternative ➤ Top 8 Free 90 days Full Version Antivirus Software Trial for Norton, McAfee, Kaspersky, AVG, Trend Micro and more

McAfee® AntiVirus Plus is an essential antivirus protection for your PCs, Macs, smartphones, and tablets, so you can browse, bank, and shop safely online. Blocks viruses, malware, ransomware, spyware, unwanted programs, and more on your PC. Download McAfee AntiVirus Plus 2018 with 180-Days Full Version Activation Code.

  • McAfee® WebAdvisor – Warns you about risky websites and prevents dangerous downloads and phishing attacks.
  • McAfee® Shredder – Protects your identity and privacy by permanently deleting important files for your PC−ideal for tax documents, financial information, and other personal files.
  • Wi-Fi Protection – Two-Way Firewall system monitors and stops traffic in and out of your PC trying to connect to suspicious servers and known Botnets
  • Privacy and PC Optimization Tools – Identifies software in need of updating by checking the version on your PC against our database using Vulnerability Scanner

The latest McAfee Antivirus edition comes with faster performance, better protection with milliseconds detection and easier controls. McAfee AntiVirus Plus also comes with anti-spyware, anti-phishing, and anti-spam. Remember, a good antivirus can only provides certain security. Always practice safe computer habits such as never download files from suspicious websites, never visit suspicious websites and avoid access your online accounts on open wireless networks in cafes.

Antivirus Performance Comparison

 Boot Time ScansBlocks over 80% of zero day threats thoroughlyHas advanced features (includes antiphishing and web based protection)Mac OSX
Ad-Aware Pro Antivirus+AntispywareYesYesYes
avast! Free AntivirusYesYesYesYes
AVG Anti-Virus FreeYesYesNo
Avira Free Antivirus (Formanly AntiVir Personal Free)NoYesYesYes
BitdefenderYesYesYesYes
CA Anti-Virus?NoYesYes
Comodo Internet SecurityYesYesNoYes
ESET NOD32 AntivirusYesYesYesYes
F-SecureNoYes?
G DATA SoftwareYesYesYes
KasperskyYesYesYesYes
McAfee AntiVirus PlusYesYesNoYes
Microsoft Security EssentialsNoYesNo
NormanNoYesYes
Panda Cloud Antivirus Free EditionYesYesYesYes
PC Tools AntiVirusNoYesNoYes
Sophos Anti-VirusNo?YesYes
Symantec Norton AntivirusYesYesNoYes
Trend Micro Internet SecurityYesYesYesYes
VIPRE Antivirus + AntispywareNoYesYes
Windows Live OneCareNoYesYes

John McAfee’s Murder Mystery

Yes, he is the founder of McAfee Antivirus, and no, he is not the current owner because he sold it many years ago. From Silicon Valley multi-millionaire to international playboy and Caribbean murder suspect, Dateline gets inside the eccentric world of John McAfee.

www.geckoandfly.com


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