Some of the sites spoofed most regularly include Pay Pal, e Bay, Yahoo!
and MSN, as well as financial institutions - so don't think that an email is guaranteed to be safe when it's not from a bank.
Google revealed the new feature in a post on its G Suite updates blog.
The blog said: 'This week, we're introducing a new security feature in Gmail on Android to help you keep your email safer.'When you click on a suspicious link in a message, Gmail will show a warning prompt helping you keep your account safe.'The message will read: 'The site you are trying to visit has been identified as forgery, intended to trick you into disclosing financial, personal, or other sensitive information.'Users will then have the option to either proceed to the website, or remove the message.
If you have bought a personal version of the software online or from a retail shop you are allowed to install the software on 3 different computers within a household.
If you have got the software from a partner you may only be able to install the software once, depending on the license provided.
The message reads: 'The site you are trying to visit has been identified as forgery, intended to trick you into disclosing financial, personal, or other sensitive information.' Users will then have the option to either proceed to the website, or remove the message.Just click the renew button and this will automatically take you to the renewal page.If your software has already expired but you wish to renew now, click here and your software will be reactivated the next time you reboot, without needing to install the software again.While users will still have the option to proceed to the website, Google hopes this warning will encourage people to be more cautious about links they click.The move comes in the wake of a Google Docs phishing scam yesterday that gave Google customers access to the contents of emails, contact lists and online documents of victims.