Malvertising - Is I-Net soon a forbidden zone?

Internet - the recommended zone for criminals - more and more - is (soon) no funny any more.
Nevertheless, I rely on comodo - is experience

Some of the world's most popular [b]websites, including those of the New York Times, Spotify and the London Stock Exchange have inadvertently displayed malicious ads, [/b]putting their users in jeopardy. What's worrying is that people [b]can get infected even if they don't click on the images: Often it's enough if they just load.[/b] This method is [b]called 'drive-by download,'[/b] because all a victim has to do is 'drive by' a web page.

Cyber criminals use malvertising to deploy various forms of money-making malware, including ransomware, cryptomining scripts or banking Trojans. For attackers, this endeavor can be very profitable. “Today, malvertising groups are highly organized businesses,” says Jerome Dangu, co-founder and CTO of Confiant, a company that develops solutions against bad ads.