1-866-217-3855 tech scam pop-ups may put your PC into a mess
1-866-217-3855 pop-up is a not a legal domain but a phishing website with the only goal to trick online users for money. Due to this nasty trait, 1-866-217-3855 pop-up has been classified as an adware. Programmed specifically by cyber crooks, 1-866-217-3855 pop-up is able to take control of victims’ web browsers, including Yahoo, Chrome, IE, Safari, Mozilla Firefox, etc) and mess up people’ online activities by popping a bunch of unwanted ads and warnings. (more…)
“ERROR # 268D4” Pop-up shows alert on your browser?
If you get the “ERROR # 268D4″ popup on your browser, you should not believe in the fake warning alert. This is a scam which is designed by the malware creators to trick the computer users for money. “ERROR # 268D4” Pop-up pretends to be from Microsoft Support and displays tricky pop-up virus warning alert on the browser. After getting into the computer system, ”ERROR # 268D4” Pop-up scam can take control of your browser and block you from accessing other webpage.
1-855-351-4065 scam show alert on your browser?
1-855-351-4065 scam fake tech support number usually appears on some tricky sites which is created by the cyber crooks to make money. Once gets into your system, 1-855-351-4065 scam will inject malicious files and registry entries to the infected computer. It change the default browser’s settings on Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome and other reputable web browsers. (more…)
Know more about 1-888-610-4579 warning page
Be attention, you get stupid fake Microsoft Security Window pop-up that is taking over your computer saying you’ve been infected and need to call 1-888-610-4579. You need to be clear that 1-888-610-4579 pop-up is a nasty adware that will display fake windows security warning to cheat computer users for money. With this adware in your system, firstly, you may start receiving constant pop-up windows indicating your PC is infected with malicious viruses affecting your data and you may be blocked by 1-888-610-4579 message on Internet Explorer. (more…)
A Couple Days Ago My Skype Started Crashing when I Opened It
So I Went Searching and Learned That IE Is Needed For Skype to Work
So I Went To Open IE And It Crashed When I Opened It Aswell
So I Went Into Settings And I Changed My Homepage From MSN
To a Blank Page And It Opened Fine But I Cant Go To Any Other
Pages Besides The Blank Page And when I Click On The Toold Tab I
Can Only Click On A Couple Things
I Dont Really Know What Else to Say After That
I Just Need To Fix IE To Hopefully Fix My Skype
Im On Windows 8
64 Bit System
I’m suddenly getting that message when I try to connect to https pages in my development environment which, of course, does not have a valid SSL Certificate. What changed? I made no changes to my website, IIS Configuration, etc.
IE used to tell me that the certificate was not valid and did I want to continue, to which I would reply yes since I was on my local machine developing. This is very frustrating, can’t do any more work while this is happening.
My problem is that when I go to website it asks my password. After I type it, it asks it again in the next window. So if I´m reading news and open next story I want to read, I have to put my password again and some websites don´t let open two windows with
same password or if they allow it then new window asks password again. i am using windows 10.
My PC got hit with Zepto Ransomware and they encripted all my photographs, music files and personal word files.
I have not and will not pay the ransom, which they want 2,5 bit coins (close to 14.000 kroner).
I have Windows 10 installed and use McAfee Live Safe.
I have back up files for all the encripted files on a seperate external harddisk.
Question is: (more…)
We are using to access shared folders the map drive option. But, it was infected by ransomware. We want to use network location like an option. Has been it infected by ransomware ?
Does we have other options? We cannot pay for NAS.
Thanks in advance.
The current version of Microsoft Safety Scanner v1.0 (build 1.227.458.0) logging provides no details that can help in determining what was found and the location of the threat on the system. The only thing given that’s relative to the threat detected is a PID number, but if the system is then turned off and/or or has the threat removed then you won’t be able to find out what process the PID belonged to or anything else to help identify it for documentation and future purposes.
Here’s an example: (more…)