email@example.com Ransomware is a malicious program that encrypts almost all files it finds on the victim’s computer. Thus, receiving such a threat could cause a lot of trouble; especially for users who do not back up their files. By distributing such a threat, its developers hope they will be able to extort money from those who come across it. This is why after enciphering the user’s data the malware is supposed to show a ransom note saying the victim has to contact the hackers and transfer a particular sum of Bitcoins to restore his files. Unfortunately, there is always a risk the hackers could trick you as they may not bother sending promised decryption tools or might start asking for more money. Provided, you do not want to gamble with your money, we advise you to ignore the ransom note and remove firstname.lastname@example.org Ransomware. Soon after the system is clean and safe again, all enciphered files could be restored from backup if the user has it.
Our specialists say email@example.com Ransomware is hugely similar to Crysis/Dharma Ransomware, which makes us think it could be a new clone of the mentioned threats. As a result, it is entirely possible the malicious application will be distributed through the same sources, although we cannot be entirely sure. If it is true, the malware might be distributed with infected setup files and email attachments. Such data could be encountered while surfing untrustworthy file-sharing websites or when opening attachments received with Spam, from unknown senders, and so on. Therefore, to protect your system from such threats, we would advise staying away from doubtful file-sharing web pages or emails. As an extra precaution, we recommend checking all suspicious data with a reliable security tool of your choice. Just keep in mind, it should be done before opening the file you suspect being malicious; otherwise, it might be too late.
At first, firstname.lastname@example.org Ransomware should start the encryption process, during which the malicious application is supposed to lock various personal (e.g., photos) and program files. It would seem the only data the malware does not target is the one associated with the operating system. The threat should rename the files that get encrypted. The new title is supposed to be made from a unique eight character ID number given to the victim by the infection. Also, the names should show the malicious application’s email address and have .betta extension at the end, e.g., .id-[unique ID].[email@example.com].betta. Soon after the files become encrypted, the victim should notice a ransom note (FILES ENCRYPTED.txt ) asking to contact the malware’s developers via the given email address. It also explains the user will have to pay a ransom in Bitcoins to get the needed decryption tools, although the price is not mentioned.
Whatever the sum could be, we would recommend against paying it. There is a chance firstname.lastname@example.org Ransomware’s developers may not deliver the promised tools despite their promises. If this happens, you will lose your money in vain. This is why instead of paying attention to the malware’s ransom note we advise removing the threat and restoring files with backup copies you might have on removable media devices or cloud storage. To erase email@example.com Ransomware manually have a look at the instructions located below and if the task seems too difficult, do not hesitate to leave it to a reliable antimalware tool you trust.
|#||File Name||File Size (Bytes)||File Hash|
|1||FILES ENCRYPTED.txt||182 bytes||MD5: edbcbcc9888e4b8f18eeed46bad7ea58|
|2||Ransomware.exe||638976 bytes||MD5: 39e718eb410c8feac7f4e7288c947c5a|
|#||Process Name||Process Filename||Main module size|