CryptoKill is a file-encrypting ransomware type of virus that could do serious harm to your computer. If your computer is infected, you must have recently opened a malicious email attachment. Opening the wrong email is all it takes to infect your computer. When ransomware enters the system, it encrypts files and then demands that the victims pay a ransom to restore them. After the payment is submitted, the cyber criminals promise to decrypt the files. This is highly doubtful as in many cases, the crooks just take the money and not help you restore your files. You could potentially lose your files and your money. Which is why we do not recommend paying the ransom. If you do not have backup, make copies of the encrypted files so that if malware specialists release a decryptor you can restore your files. And instead of paying, we suggest you remove CryptoKill. If you did have backup prior to infection, you can get the files from there. But you must first delete CryptoKill. Continue reading
HugeMe is a file encrypting ransomware that will make your files unreadable. If it managed to infect your computer, you must have recently opened a malicious email attachment. That is how ransomware usually spreads, via email attachments. You could have also obtained it if you downloaded software from unsecure sources. Ransomware is an extremely dangerous computer infection as you will potentially end up loosing your files if you do not have back up. Continue reading
What is X-files Ransomware?
X-files Ransomware is a file-encrypting ransomware type of virus that could potentially lead to file loss. It must have infected your computer when you opened a malicious file attachment. Or if you downloaded a program from an unreliable source. X-files Ransomware will encrypt your files and then demand that you pay a ransom in order to get those files back. We never suggest paying the ransom, as it will not necessarily lead to file decryption. Ransomware developers do not always decrypt files as they do not feel obligated to do anything. They are criminals, after all. You should ignore the demands and remove X-files Ransomware as soon as possible. We also suggest you make copies of the encrypted files so that you could decrypt them if malware researchers developed a free decryptor. If you have backup, you can restore the files from there, but only after you delete X-files Ransomware. Continue reading
RansomPlus is a ransomware type of virus that will encrypt your files if it manages to enter your computer. If your system is infected, then you must have recently opened a malicious spam email attachment. This is the most common way an infection happens as many users still carelessly open emails. It will make your files unreadable and demand that pay to restore them. While paying might seem like the best option, we must caution you. Ransomware developers might not decrypt your files. They are cyber criminals and they do not feel obligated to do anything. If you do not have backup, your best bet is to wait for malware researchers to develop a free decryption tool. In any case, you need to remove RansomPlus. Continue reading
What is BadNews ransomware?
BadNews ransomware is a file-encrypting ransomware. Ransomware usually infects computers via spam emails or fake downloads, and it is highly likely that BadNews ransomware uses the same methods. Ransomware is one of the most dangerous viruses you could get as it encrypts files and asks that you pay to get them back. Sometimes, malware specialists are able to develop a free decryption key or if you have backup, you can get your files back from there. But otherwise, there is little chance you will restore your files. You might think paying the ransom is a good option but we must warn you that it might not lead to file decryption. There are cases when ransomware developers just take the money and leave the files as they are, encrypted. Instead of giving in to the demands, we suggest you remove BadNews ransomware from your system. Continue reading
What is CloudSword?
CloudSword is a file-encrypting ransomware type of virus. If you got infected with this ransomware, that means you might have opened a malicious spam email attachment recently or perhaps downloaded software from an unreliable source. These are the typical ways ransomware infects users. If it does get onto your system, your files will become encrypted and you will be asked to pay to get them back. This is why ransomware is so dangerous. Once that happens, usually there is little chance you will get them back. Paying might seem like the obvious option but be warned that ransomware developers not always decrypt files after users pay. There is no way of knowing, and you might just end up wasting your money and supporting these cyber crooks. Instead of paying, you should obtain reliable backup. You also need to remove CloudSword. Continue reading