But the lock can be removed
It looks like the Google Chrome browser will soon get a higher level of protection when working with HTTP resources. Judging by the latest data from the codebase, soon the web browser will automatically block the download of data from sites that do not use HTTPS.
The fact is that more and more sites are switching to a more secure transfer protocol, so the innovation will force the browser to mark all HTTP sites without exception as insecure. However, you can switch to them if the site does not have a more secure version.
The new feature will block any attempts to enter an “unsafe” site. In this case, the blocking can be disabled, because not all resources have acquired the appropriate level of protection.
So far, this feature is only being developed, so it is unlikely to appear in the near future. Most likely, we should expect it after the release of Chrome 111 in March 2023, and then there will probably be an early version for the Canary branch, and the release will take place later.
Note that the Chrome browser now occupies 66.18% according to StatCounter. Many other browsers are based on it, with the exception of Safari and Firefox.