GT500

Emsisoft Employee
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Everything posted by GT500

  1. That is more than likely a variant of the STOP/Djvu ransomware. You may verify that using ID Ransomware if you'd like to: https://id-ransomware.malwarehunterteam.com/ While STOPDecrypter probably won't be able to recover your files yet, it can still be used to get information that may be able to help the creator of STOPDecrypter figure out your decryption key. Here's a link to instructions on how to get this information with STOPDecrypter: https://kb.gt500.org/stopdecrypter Important: STOP/Djvu now installs the Azorult trojan as well, which allows it to steal passwords. It is imperative that you change all passwords (for your computer and for online services you use) once your computer is clean. While most ransomwares will automatically delete themselves after they finish encrypting files, some are now leaving behind components on computers they infect that will encrypt any new files saved and will encrypt any files you manage to decrypt. It's best to check and make sure that no such components have been left behind, so I recommend following the instructions at the link below to get us logs from FRST so that one of our experts can make sure there is nothing malicious still on your computer (please attach the log files FRST saves to a reply to this topic on the forums): https://help.emsisoft.com/en/1738/how-do-i-run-a-scan-with-frst/ Note: If anything that appears suspicious is found in your logs, then your post will be moved into a new topic to facilitate better communication between you and whoever is assisting you. We'll also try to make sure that you are following the new topic so that you receive e-mail notifications when someone replies to it.
  2. That is more than likely a variant of the STOP/Djvu ransomware. You may verify that using ID Ransomware if you'd like to: https://id-ransomware.malwarehunterteam.com/ While STOPDecrypter probably won't be able to recover your files yet, it can still be used to get information that may be able to help the creator of STOPDecrypter figure out your decryption key. Here's a link to instructions on how to get this information with STOPDecrypter: https://kb.gt500.org/stopdecrypter Important: STOP/Djvu now installs the Azorult trojan as well, which allows it to steal passwords. It is imperative that you change all passwords (for your computer and for online services you use) once your computer is clean. While most ransomwares will automatically delete themselves after they finish encrypting files, some are now leaving behind components on computers they infect that will encrypt any new files saved and will encrypt any files you manage to decrypt. It's best to check and make sure that no such components have been left behind, so I recommend following the instructions at the link below to get us logs from FRST so that one of our experts can make sure there is nothing malicious still on your computer (please attach the log files FRST saves to a reply to this topic on the forums): https://help.emsisoft.com/en/1738/how-do-i-run-a-scan-with-frst/ Note: If anything that appears suspicious is found in your logs, then your post will be moved into a new topic to facilitate better communication between you and whoever is assisting you. We'll also try to make sure that you are following the new topic so that you receive e-mail notifications when someone replies to it.
  3. Obviously we can't condone or endorse piracy, however if someone wants to take risks with their computer then they should be running risky software in a sandbox or a virtual machine. Tell him to add exclusions for the games, as well as for Steam/Origin/Uplay/etc. That should help with performance issues. In Emsisoft Anti-Mawlare for instance, you can exclude the entire Steam folder like in the screenshot below, and that covers any games in the SteamApps folder as well:
  4. While most ransomwares will automatically delete themselves after they finish encrypting files, some are now leaving behind components on computers they infect that will encrypt any new files saved and will encrypt any files you manage to decrypt. It's best to check and make sure that no such components have been left behind, so I recommend following the instructions at the link below to get us logs from FRST so that one of our experts can make sure there is nothing malicious still on your computer (please attach the log files FRST saves to a reply to this topic on the forums): https://help.emsisoft.com/en/1738/how-do-i-run-a-scan-with-frst/ Note: If anything that appears suspicious is found in your logs, then your post will be moved into a new topic to facilitate better communication between you and whoever is assisting you. We'll also try to make sure that you are following the new topic so that you receive e-mail notifications when someone replies to it.
  5. I've forwarded your ID and MAC addresses to the creator of STOPDecrypter so that he can archive them in case he is able to figure out your decryption key at some point in the future. All you have to do now is give us some time, and we'll do what we can for you.
  6. I've seen our analysts working on it, however I haven't been told whether or not it will be possible for them to update the decrypter.
  7. That is more than likely a variant of the STOP/Djvu ransomware. You may verify that using ID Ransomware if you'd like to: https://id-ransomware.malwarehunterteam.com/ While STOPDecrypter probably won't be able to recover your files yet, it can still be used to get information that may be able to help the creator of STOPDecrypter figure out your decryption key. Here's a link to instructions on how to get this information with STOPDecrypter: https://kb.gt500.org/stopdecrypter Important: STOP/Djvu now installs the Azorult trojan as well, which allows it to steal passwords. It is imperative that you change all passwords (for your computer and for online services you use) once your computer is clean. While most ransomwares will automatically delete themselves after they finish encrypting files, some are now leaving behind components on computers they infect that will encrypt any new files saved and will encrypt any files you manage to decrypt. It's best to check and make sure that no such components have been left behind, so I recommend following the instructions at the link below to get us logs from FRST so that one of our experts can make sure there is nothing malicious still on your computer (please attach the log files FRST saves to a reply to this topic on the forums): https://help.emsisoft.com/en/1738/how-do-i-run-a-scan-with-frst/ Note: If anything that appears suspicious is found in your logs, then your post will be moved into a new topic to facilitate better communication between you and whoever is assisting you. We'll also try to make sure that you are following the new topic so that you receive e-mail notifications when someone replies to it.
  8. There's no known way of decrypting files that have been encrypted by this version of Dharma without first obtaining the private key from the criminals who created/distributed the ransomware.
  9. That appears to be JSWorm 4: https://id-ransomware.malwarehunterteam.com/identify.php?case=6161c21143a1baff056e6eeb9efcc42560687baf We've yet to be able to update our decrypter for version 3 and 4 of JSWorm.
  10. Not yet. Just give us some more time.
  11. The creator of STOPDecrypter can't add an ID that he doesn't have the corresponding key for.
  12. If he can't remove it, then I can write a script for FRST that can remove it. That being said, it doesn't appear to be old. KMSpico used to use a Scheduled Task, however this version appears to be using a service, which is (as far as I know) a new behavior.
  13. I recommend uploading a copy of the ransom note along with an encrypted file to ID Ransomware so that you can verify which ransomware you are dealing with: https://id-ransomware.malwarehunterteam.com/ You can paste a link to the results into a reply if you would like for me to review them.
  14. That is more than likely a variant of the STOP/Djvu ransomware. You may verify that using ID Ransomware if you'd like to: https://id-ransomware.malwarehunterteam.com/ While STOPDecrypter probably won't be able to recover your files yet, it can still be used to get information that may be able to help the creator of STOPDecrypter figure out your decryption key. Here's a link to instructions on how to get this information with STOPDecrypter: https://kb.gt500.org/stopdecrypter Important: STOP/Djvu now installs the Azorult trojan as well, which allows it to steal passwords. It is imperative that you change all passwords (for your computer and for online services you use) once your computer is clean. While most ransomwares will automatically delete themselves after they finish encrypting files, some are now leaving behind components on computers they infect that will encrypt any new files saved and will encrypt any files you manage to decrypt. It's best to check and make sure that no such components have been left behind, so I recommend following the instructions at the link below to get us logs from FRST so that one of our experts can make sure there is nothing malicious still on your computer (please attach the log files FRST saves to a reply to this topic on the forums): https://help.emsisoft.com/en/1738/how-do-i-run-a-scan-with-frst/ Note: If anything that appears suspicious is found in your logs, then your post will be moved into a new topic to facilitate better communication between you and whoever is assisting you. We'll also try to make sure that you are following the new topic so that you receive e-mail notifications when someone replies to it.
  15. I can clearly see KMSpico in the logs. Please note that you'll have to remove any pirated software from the computer before we can assist you further.
  16. That is more than likely a variant of the STOP/Djvu ransomware. You may verify that using ID Ransomware if you'd like to: https://id-ransomware.malwarehunterteam.com/ While STOPDecrypter probably won't be able to recover your files yet, it can still be used to get information that may be able to help the creator of STOPDecrypter figure out your decryption key. Here's a link to instructions on how to get this information with STOPDecrypter: https://kb.gt500.org/stopdecrypter Important: STOP/Djvu now installs the Azorult trojan as well, which allows it to steal passwords. It is imperative that you change all passwords (for your computer and for online services you use) once your computer is clean. While most ransomwares will automatically delete themselves after they finish encrypting files, some are now leaving behind components on computers they infect that will encrypt any new files saved and will encrypt any files you manage to decrypt. It's best to check and make sure that no such components have been left behind, so I recommend following the instructions at the link below to get us logs from FRST so that one of our experts can make sure there is nothing malicious still on your computer (please attach the log files FRST saves to a reply to this topic on the forums): https://help.emsisoft.com/en/1738/how-do-i-run-a-scan-with-frst/ Note: If anything that appears suspicious is found in your logs, then your post will be moved into a new topic to facilitate better communication between you and whoever is assisting you. We'll also try to make sure that you are following the new topic so that you receive e-mail notifications when someone replies to it.
  17. I'll pass this on to the maker of STOPDecrypter, but note that we need to have the MAC addresses of every network adapter on the computer (even if it isn't a normal ethernet adapter). Hopefully the information you provided will be enough to be able to find your decryption key quickly, however please note that we can't make any promises. That is more than likely a variant of the STOP/Djvu ransomware. You may verify that using ID Ransomware if you'd like to: https://id-ransomware.malwarehunterteam.com/ While STOPDecrypter probably won't be able to recover your files yet, it can still be used to get information that may be able to help the creator of STOPDecrypter figure out your decryption key. Here's a link to instructions on how to get this information with STOPDecrypter: https://kb.gt500.org/stopdecrypter Important: STOP/Djvu now installs the Azorult trojan as well, which allows it to steal passwords. It is imperative that you change all passwords (for your computer and for online services you use) once your computer is clean. While most ransomwares will automatically delete themselves after they finish encrypting files, some are now leaving behind components on computers they infect that will encrypt any new files saved and will encrypt any files you manage to decrypt. It's best to check and make sure that no such components have been left behind, so I recommend following the instructions at the link below to get us logs from FRST so that one of our experts can make sure there is nothing malicious still on your computer (please attach the log files FRST saves to a reply to this topic on the forums): https://help.emsisoft.com/en/1738/how-do-i-run-a-scan-with-frst/ Note: If anything that appears suspicious is found in your logs, then your post will be moved into a new topic to facilitate better communication between you and whoever is assisting you. We'll also try to make sure that you are following the new topic so that you receive e-mail notifications when someone replies to it.
  18. I recommend uploading a copy of the ransom note along with an encrypted file to ID Ransomware so that you can verify which ransomware you are dealing with: https://id-ransomware.malwarehunterteam.com/ You can paste a link to the results into a reply if you would like for me to review them.
  19. That is more than likely a variant of the STOP/Djvu ransomware. You may verify that using ID Ransomware if you'd like to: https://id-ransomware.malwarehunterteam.com/ While STOPDecrypter probably won't be able to recover your files yet, it can still be used to get information that may be able to help the creator of STOPDecrypter figure out your decryption key. Here's a link to instructions on how to get this information with STOPDecrypter: https://kb.gt500.org/stopdecrypter Important: STOP/Djvu now installs the Azorult trojan as well, which allows it to steal passwords. It is imperative that you change all passwords (for your computer and for online services you use) once your computer is clean. While most ransomwares will automatically delete themselves after they finish encrypting files, some are now leaving behind components on computers they infect that will encrypt any new files saved and will encrypt any files you manage to decrypt. It's best to check and make sure that no such components have been left behind, so I recommend following the instructions at the link below to get us logs from FRST so that one of our experts can make sure there is nothing malicious still on your computer (please attach the log files FRST saves to a reply to this topic on the forums): https://help.emsisoft.com/en/1738/how-do-i-run-a-scan-with-frst/ Note: If anything that appears suspicious is found in your logs, then your post will be moved into a new topic to facilitate better communication between you and whoever is assisting you. We'll also try to make sure that you are following the new topic so that you receive e-mail notifications when someone replies to it.
  20. Your ID is an online ID, so STOPDecrypter won't be able to decrypt your files unless someone is able to figure out your decryption key. The maker of STOPDecrypter let me know that he's already archived your ID and MAC address, so right now it's just a matter of waiting until he's able to figure out your decryption key.
  21. Ideally the buttons should never be out of view. If they're dragged down, then a scrollbar will appear so that they can be found.
  22. That is more than likely a variant of the STOP/Djvu ransomware. You may verify that using ID Ransomware if you'd like to: https://id-ransomware.malwarehunterteam.com/ The ID in your ransom note is an offline ID, and that particular ID was just added to STOPDecrypter earlier today. You can download STOPDecrypter from the following link: https://download.bleepingcomputer.com/demonslay335/STOPDecrypter.zip Important: STOP/Djvu now installs the Azorult trojan as well, which allows it to steal passwords. It is imperative that you change all passwords (for your computer and for online services you use) once your computer is clean. While most ransomwares will automatically delete themselves after they finish encrypting files, some are now leaving behind components on computers they infect that will encrypt any new files saved and will encrypt any files you manage to decrypt. It's best to check and make sure that no such components have been left behind, so I recommend following the instructions at the link below to get us logs from FRST so that one of our experts can make sure there is nothing malicious still on your computer (please attach the log files FRST saves to a reply to this topic on the forums): https://help.emsisoft.com/en/1738/how-do-i-run-a-scan-with-frst/ Note: If anything that appears suspicious is found in your logs, then your post will be moved into a new topic to facilitate better communication between you and whoever is assisting you. We'll also try to make sure that you are following the new topic so that you receive e-mail notifications when someone replies to it.
  23. It's not abnormal for different companies to give different names to the same malware.
  24. It's still being worked on. Hopefully it won't be too much longer before we have a solution for you.