Yes, I know exactly what you mean, but I don’t think there’s anything to be done about it. I’m using Juno 4.0 (you don’t say which version of Juno you’re using)… I dunno whether Juno 5.0 is supposed to change that, but I’m not interested enough to download 5.0 and take the chance that it’ll screw up everything else.
However, here’s some comfort. Viruses don’t usually travel in the body of the e-mail, in the text. They’re usually in an attachment, hence the repeated warnings from computer experts, “Never open an attachment.” What you do is, before you open it, you Save it As A Text File.
What you do is, if you get an e-mail that has an attachment, you left-click on the thing that says “Show Attachment”. A little list pops down and says what kind of file the attachment is, whether it’s .txt or .gif or .jpg. AFAIK, viruses only travel in .txt-type files, not as .gif or .jpg files.
So then you right-click on the name of the attachment, say it’s billyspeech.txt, and another little list pops down and gives you 3 choices: Open, Save, or Copy. You choose Save. Left-click. It brings up the My Documents folder, and prompts you with its best guess as to what you might want to name it. So you save it as a .txt file, then you can go look at it in Notepad. Do I need to tell you how to do that? I will if you want me to…
It helps if you jot down the file name, before you open Notepad and start looking around for your attachment file.
The tricky part in all this is figuring out where Windows is hiding My Documents. Usually it’s on the Desktop. I have an awful time keeping track of it.
Anyway, you look at the .txt file in Notepad. If it’s nothing but gibberish, then that’s probably a virus. A real .txt file attachment, from a friend, would be sensible text–“I’m attaching the text of my grandson’s valedictorian speech, isn’t he brilliant…”