This next one you should put into use right away. I’m going to give you two different ones. These get placed in the <HEAD> of your web page. First, the easy one:

function click() {if (event.button==2) {alert(‘Your Warning Message Line 1 herenYour Warning Message Line 2 herenYour Warning Message Line 3 herenYour Warning Message Line 4 here’);}}document.onmousedown=click// – ->

Now, the longer one:

This script works in Internet Explorer and Netscape 6: 

function right(e) {
var msg = “Right-clicking is not possible in this document.”;
if (navigator.appName == ‘Netscape’ && e.which == 3) {
return false;
if (navigator.appName == ‘Microsoft Internet Explorer’ &&
event.button==2) {
return false;
return true;
document.onmousedown = right;
// End –>

Users will still be able to view the source from the browser menu (though not many will be persistent enough to figure that out), but you can sort of hide your source code there too. Just start your page with a couple of screens of blank lines and hide the code below the visible window. That will fool most people, especially if you include some bogus code right at the top: 

<phtml/unlock code=retrieve:”secure-bin/B23″; print=doc:”B23″> 

This is total nonsense, but if you tried to view the source code and only saw that, with nothing but white screen beneath it, wouldn’t you be fooled?