Leaderboard


Popular Content

Showing content with the highest reputation since 10/22/19 in all areas

  1. 1 point
    Only if law enforcement is able to catch the criminals behind this ransomware and release their database of private keys. Most Anti-Virus will detect STOP/Djvu, and should prevent this particular ransomware. The Behavior Blocker in Emsisoft Anti-Malware is fairly good at detecting most ransomware, even if they aren't detected by the Anti-Virus signatures. Most ransomware these days will ensure file recovery is not possible.
  2. 1 point
    It depends on the algorithm of actions used by the malware. Data recovery programs can read information from sectors on the hard disk and restore the deleted file even if the recycle bin has been emptied. Yes, it is possible, but only immediately after deleting the file and emptying the recycle bin. They will not be able to recover information if the sector where the deleted file, later was entirely overwritten or the remaining information was overwritten with zeros or garbage. They will not be able to recover information if the deleted file was first modified or damaged, and then deleted. In this case, the program will restore the latest (modified or deleted) version of the file. They will not be able to recover information if the deleted original file was moved to a temporary directory, and then this place was overwritten many times by other temporary files. In this case, the program will restore only the some latest of the file or several small files.
  3. 1 point
    Offline keys almost always end in t1 with the only exceptions being a few early variants from roughly a year ago.
  4. 1 point
    This is new variant of STOP-Djvu Ransomware + the versions numbers There are many variants, but everything has a common problem - can only decrypt files that were encrypted offline, this is not possible immediately, but only after the key database is updated. Need wait some days.
  5. 1 point
    This is a newer variant of STOP/Djvu. If you have an offline ID, then once we can find the decryption key for this variant and add it to our database you will be able to recover your files. However, if you have an online ID (which is more likely) then it will not be possible to recover your files. There is more information at the following link: https://support.emsisoft.com/topic/32045-about-the-stopdjvu-decrypter/
  6. 1 point
    @manjunath and @Baliitsolutions this is a newer variant of STOP/Djvu, and both of you have online ID's, which means that there is currently no way to recover your files. We recommend making a backup of any encrypted files and waiting, as it is possible that law enforcement may catch the criminals at some point and release their database of keys for use in decrypters. There is more information at the following link: https://support.emsisoft.com/topic/32045-about-the-stopdjvu-decrypter/
  7. 1 point
    I have read the following article : Based on that article , I understand that we have to make an encrypted backup on a CLOUD storage driver for our safety. Then , we have to wait for new solutions and updates for removing and decrypting the .derp files.
  8. 1 point
    Your files were encrypted by a newer variant of STOP/Djvu that uses a more secure form of encryption. Since your ID isn't an offline ID, it won't be possible for the decrypter to decrypt your files. It may be possible that law enforcement will catch the criminals some day, and release the private keys so that we can add them to our database to allow decryption of everyone's files, so we recommend making a backup of all of your encrypted files in case this happens some day.
  9. 1 point
    Hallo, Ziemlich sicher ein falscher Alarm, da Tor nicht signiert ist. Daher verlassen wir uns auf die Verhaltensanalyse. Wir können nur analysieren und kategorisieren wenn wir Feedback erhalten. Ich schlage vor dass Emsisoft Anti-Malware es in die Quranatäne tut und dann können Sie den Falsche Fund Knopf anklicken, dann geht das an unsere Entwickler. Dann klicken Sie auf die Datei und wählen Sie wiederherstellen. Tun Sie die Datei in die Ausnahmen, dann können Sie es neu nachher installieren. Claude
  10. 1 point
    That's one of the newer variants of STOP/Djvu, and you have an online ID, which means your files won't be decryptable.
  11. 1 point
    Hallo, sieht nach falschem Alarm aus, gehe dem aber noch weiter nach. Claude
  12. 1 point
    Hallo, bins immer noch am abklären. Claude
  13. 1 point
    Ransomware infections are unique in many ways. Most importantly, a lot of the natural instincts which are usually correct when dealing with malware infections can make things worse when dealing with ransomware. Please see the following steps as a guideline when dealing with your ransomware infection. Do not delete the ransomware infection The natural instinct of most users is first to remove the infection as quickly as possible. This instinct is, unfortunately, wrong. In most cases, we will require the ransomware executable to figure out what exactly the ransomware did to your files. Finding the right ransomware sample becomes infinitely more challenging when you deleted the infection and can't provide us with the ransomware. It is okay to disable the infection by disabling any autorun entries pointing to it or by quarantining the infection. However, it is important not to delete it from quarantine or to remove the malicious files right away without a backup. Disable any system optimisation and cleanup software immediately A lot of ransomware will store either itself or necessary files in your temporary files folder. If you do use system cleanup or optimisation tools like CCleaner, BleachBit, Glary Utilities, Clean Master, Advanced SystemCare, Wise Disk/Registry Cleaner, Wise Care, Auslogics BoostSpeed, System Mechanic, or anything comparable, disable those tools immediately and make sure there are no automatic runs scheduled. Otherwise, these applications may remove the infection or necessary ransomware files from your system, which may be required to recover your data. Create a backup of your encrypted files Some ransomware has hidden payloads that will delete and overwrite encrypted files after a certain amount of time. Decrypters may also not be one hundred percent accurate, as ransomware is often updated or simply buggy and may damage files in the recovery process. In those cases, an encrypted backup is better than having no backup at all. So we urge you to create a backup of your encrypted files first, before doing anything else. Server victims: Figure out the point of entry and close it Especially recently we have seen a lot of compromises of servers. The usual way in is by brute-forcing user passwords via RDP/Remote Desktop. We firmly suggest you check your event logs for a large number of login attempts. If you find such entries or if you find your event log to be empty, your server was hacked via RDP. It is crucial that you change all user account passwords immediately. We also suggest to disable RDP if at all possible or at least change the port. Also, it is important to check all the user accounts on the server, to make sure the attackers didn't create any backdoor accounts on their own that would allow them to access the system later. Figure out what ransomware infected you Last but not least it is important to determine what ransomware infected you. Services like VirusTotal, which allows you to scan malicious files, and ID Ransomware, which lets you upload your ransom note and encrypted files to identify the ransomware family, are incredibly useful and we will probably end up asking you for the results of either of these services. So by providing them right away, you can speed up the process of getting back your files. If you struggle with any of these points, please feel free to ask for help. Our ransomware first aid service comes with no-strings-attached and is free for both customers and non-customers.
  • Newsletter

    Want to keep up to date with all our latest news and information?
    Sign Up