That quiz itself could be used as a great educational tool in a group setting, where people give their answer and why they gave it, before the actual answer is revealed.
I got 7 of 9, and the two I missed I was "more conservative" than the quiz maker. I thought that question 6 was at least mildly deceptive because people need to be able to recognize that "weird popups" can occur anywhere and, when they do, they're a huge red flag. They're separate from the "link to a legitimate website." I also wouldn't trust any link just because it has https:// in it (Question 8). Link spoofing was shown earlier in the quiz, and you can use https:// as part of spoofed click-through text that makes a URL look like something it's not.
I guess I've been around the block way too many times now, but virtually everything in that quiz was an obvious "no brainer" to me. I realize, though, that this is the case because I have learned about each and every one of the things shown over the course of decades, and many people haven't, and would not be inclined to give much of this a second thought. They should, and the quiz does a good job of highlighting what and why.
Brian AKA Bri the Tech Guy (website address in my profile) Windows 10 Home, 64-bit, Version 1703, Build 15063
". . . American business has yet to learn how to measure the productivity and effectiveness of professional and technical employees. As a result, employees who get little done, but spend a lot of time doing it, are often rewarded more than those who fulfill or exceed job requirements while keeping reasonable hours.
A job that routinely requires 60 to 80 hours per week is mismanaged, understaffed, or staffed with the wrong person. A badly managed firm isn't a good place for men or women, parents or not." ~ Sophie M. Korczyk