Setting your branch to exactly match the remote branch can be done in two steps:
git fetch origin git reset --hard origin/master
If you want to save your current branch’s state before doing this (just in case), you can do:
git commit -a -m "Saving my work, just in case" git branch my-saved-work
Now your work is saved on the branch “my-saved-work” in case you decide you want it back (or want to look at it later or diff it against your updated branch).
Note that the first example assumes that the remote repo’s name is “origin” and that the branch named “master” in the remote repo matches the currently checked-out branch in your local repo.
BTW, this situation that you’re in looks an awful lot like a common case where a push has been done into the currently checked out branch of a non-bare repository. Did you recently push into your local repo? If not, then no worries — something else must have caused these files to unexpectedly end up modified. Otherwise, you should be aware that it’s not recommended to push into a non-bare repository (and not into the currently checked-out branch, in particular).