WannaOof Ransomware

WannaOof Ransomware

WannaOof Ransomware changes computer’s Desktop wallpaper, encrypts pictures, documents, and other user’s personal files, and shows a ransom note asking to pay in Bitcoins or Dogecoins. As always, the ransomware’s developers may claim the user will receive a decryptor in return, but we recommend not to trust them blindly. There are cases when users do not hear from cybercriminals anymore even though they pay the requested sum on time. If you do not want to risk being scammed, you should look for other ways to recover your files. For instance, you could replace encrypted data with backup copies. Needless to say, you should erase WannaOof Ransomware first to make sure it is safe to upload copies or create new files on the computer. To delete it, you could either use the instructions available below or install a legitimate antimalware tool of your choice. Read more »

.crypted034 Ransomware

Ransomware infections have been so prevalent that perhaps everyone has heard about them by now. If you happen to encounter .crypted034 Ransomware, you probably know what to expect from it, as it is your average ransomware infection that behaves like any other program from the same category. To put it simply, .crypted034 Ransomware encrypts target files, and then expects you to pay for the decryption key. The point is that there is no need to pay money for something this infection probably cannot even deliver. Simply remove .crypted034 Ransomware from your system immediately, and then make sure that you do not get infected by a similar intruder again. Read more »

sebastiennolet92@gmail.com Ransomware

sebastiennolet92@gmail.com Ransomware

Sebastiennolet92@gmail.com Ransomware is one of those dangerous infections that come under several different names. We know for sure that this program is also known as the MoWare H.F.D Ransomware infection. Therefore, the removal instructions we have discussed in our article about MoWare H.F.D Ransomware can be applied to Sebastiennolet92@gmail.com Ransomware, as well.

However, despite the fact that this program doesn’t bring anything new to us, it doesn’t mean we should take it lightly. It is still a dangerous infection that can encrypt your files, and thus, the sooner you remove Sebastiennolet92@gmail.com Ransomware from your computer, the better. Read more »

AcruxMiner

AcruxMiner is the name of a malicious cryptocurrency miner that can be customized by those who purchase it on the dark web. As a result, there might be numerous variants of it that could find their way into targeted victims’ systems through various channels. Therefore, we should stress it from the start that we cannot give any specific details about customized AcruxMiner’s versions. Nonetheless, we can tell you how they might work and what effect they might have on your computer. Provided, you want to learn more about the malware, we invite you to read the rest of our article. Also, we can offer the deletion instructions placed below. They will list the steps you could take in order to determine whether AcruxMiner is on your system and then to get rid of it. Read more »

WebCobra

WebCobra is not an infection you want entering your operating system. Even though it is unlikely to create a mess on its own, it can download other malicious programs, and these could be extremely dangerous. While there is a possibility that virtually any file could be downloaded using this downloader, at the time of research, its main task was to drop a crypto-currency miner. Two unique miners are linked to the threat, and which one is dropped onto a specific Windows operating system, depends on the architecture of that system. On the x86 architecture, the infection drops Cryptonight. On the x64 architecture, it drops Claymore’s Zcash. Both of these are silent crypto-currency miners that can help cyber criminals obtain crypto-currency. Virtually, any computer could be used for the process. Then why don’t criminals use their own computers? Crypto-currency mining requires a lot of energy, which means that the electrical bill can get very high. Basically, miners are energy stealers, and the sooner you delete WebCobra, Cryptonight, and Claymore’s Zcash – the better. Read more »

Delphimorix Red Ransomware

Delphimorix Red Ransomware

Delphimorix Red Ransomware is a tremendously vicious infection, and it looks like it was created for the sole purpose of destroying Windows users’ files. Unlike most threats of this kind, it appears that it was not created to make any money for the attackers. Of course, a ransom price is set, but it is ridiculous. At the time of research, it was set at 999,999.5 Bitcoin, which is around 8,000,000,000 US Dollars. Needless to say, this is not the kind of money that anyone would be willing to give. Even multibillion dollar companies and governments could not cough up that much. It seems like the attackers just entered a random number without even expecting the ransom to be paid. Truth be told, even if the ransom was $10, we would not recommend paying it. Nonetheless, the risk would be much smaller. Even though there might be no point in discussing the demands of cyber criminals, we certainly need to discuss the removal of Delphimorix Red Ransomware. If you continue reading, you will learn how to delete this threat. Read more »

Cheetah Ransomware

Cheetah Ransomware

The smallest security backdoor could help the malicious Cheetah Ransomware slither into your operating system, which is why it is crucial that you do not open these backdoors. First and foremost, you want to make sure that your operating system is secured reliably, and we recommend employing anti-malware software to ensure that. Next, you want to make sure that all security updates are installed. These updates might include patches for existing vulnerabilities, and you do NOT want to skip those. Finally, you have to evaluate your own activity. Do you open random links, download files without knowing much about them, or visit websites that you are not familiar with? If you do, your chances of letting in malware are pretty high. Hopefully, you think about this once you remove Cheetah Ransomware from your operating system. This is not the only threat in the world, and it is not even the worst kind. If you do not want to face threats and have to delete them in the future, you must be cautious. Read more »

Cryptre Ransomware

Cryptre Ransomware

No one wants to be infected with ransomware. Especially not by the likes of Cryptre Ransomware. It might not look like much, but this is a dangerous infection, and it comes over with just one purpose in mind: it wants your money. To get that, Cryptre Ransomware encrypts your personal files, and it says it won’t release them unless you pay the ransom fee. Of course, you should never consider paying it. Just remove Cryptre Ransomware with a powerful antispyware program right now, and be sure to secure your computer against similar intruders in the future. Read more »

Critical Warning 888-412-7389

Critical Warning 888-412-7389

The devious Critical Warning 888-412-7389 scam is targeted at Windows users with vulnerable operating systems. The warning does not show up out of nowhere, and it is fully dependent on a malicious .exe file that is dropped onto the computer silently. Needless to say, if the operating system is protected and guarded, this malicious file could not be executed. Therefore, besides thinking about the malicious threat, you also should think about your virtual security. If you do not take appropriate steps to secure your operating system, other kinds of malicious threats could try to invade! In this report, we focus on helping you delete Critical Warning 888-412-7389 file, but do not forget that you need to think about security overall as well. Anti-Spyware-101.com research team is ready to answer your questions, and the comments section is open to anyone and everyone. Read more »

ABANTES Ransomware

ABANTES Ransomware

ABANTES Ransomware is based on an open-source threat known as Hidden-Tear Ransomware. Unlike most of the other file-encrypting applications created with Hidden-Tear Ransomware’s code, the malware does not demand a ransom. It looks as if the hackers created the threat for no other reason except to damage the infected computer’s system and the victim’s private files. Afterward, the malware may show an annoying message that tells victims not to kill any processes, delete the malware, or use antimalware tools. The note claims that if the user does not stick with the rules, his computer “will die.” However, it might not matter if you keep with the malware’s rules or not. If the threat rewrites the computer’s MBR (Master Boot Record), you might be forced to reinstall Windows. Otherwise, you might be able to get rid of it with a reputable antimalware tool or the deletion instructions placed below. Read more »