Many websites now have HTTPS connections, read more about the benefits here .
Later this year, Google will take a few more steps in secure HTTPS and non-secure http connections, according to the blog post .
Safe by default Google believes that users should expect the internet to be safe by default and to be notified when there is a problem. Since Google will soon mark all HTTP pages as 'not secure', the company is trying to remove Chrome's positive security indicators so that the default unmarked status is safe. Google Chrome will roll this out over time, starting with the removal of the `` Safe '' wording and the HTTPS scheme in September 2018 (Chrome 69).
The well-known green lock will first turn gray and eventually disappear.
Google Chrome treatment for HTTPS pages
Previously, HTTP usage was too high to mark all HTTP pages with a strong red warning, but in October 2018 (Chrome 70) the red "non-secure" warning will appear when users enter data enter on HTTP pages .
Google Chrome 70 treatment for HTTP pages with user input
Google hopes these changes will pave the way for a web that is easy and safe to use by default.
More info about HTTPS connections, read more about the benefits here .