GrujaRSorium Ransomware encrypts victim’s data and appends one of the following extensions: .aes, .aesed, or .GrujaRS. In other words, it is a malicious file-encrypting threat that could enter the system by pretending to be a harmless email attachment or other data downloaded from the Internet. If you want to learn how to avoid such threats in the future or what to do after you encounter one, we recommend reading our full report. Since we also advise removing GrujaRSorium Ransomware for those who do not want to risk being scammed, you can find deletion instructions at the end of the article too. They will explain how to get rid of the malicious application manually, but if the task appears to be too challenging, do not hesitate to get a reliable security tool instead.
Let us start from how to stay away from threats like GrujaRSorium Ransomware. Since we mentioned its installers might look like email attachments and other files downloaded from the Internet, such as updates or software installers, the smartest thing to do would be to check data you receive or download with a reputable security tool. Of course, if the file comes from a trustworthy source and you are one hundred percent sure it cannot do any harm, you may not have to scan it. Thus, another important thing is making sure files you interact with come from reliable sources only, which means it would be best to forget torrent and other unreliable file-sharing websites, attachments/links from Spam emails, and so on.
When the system gets infected with GrujaRSorium Ransomware, the threat should encipher various files located on the computer. This process could be carried out silently without the victim noticing anything. However, as soon as it is over, the malware ought to show a message saying “All files have been encrypted using unique 32 chars , and AES-256 + RSA-4096 (encryption has not never)! Your files DESTROYED! GrujaRS faggot.” Also, the malicious application ought to drop a file called GrujaRS.png or Infectied.png in the same directory where the GrujaRSorium Ransomware’s installer was downloaded. These images may contain short messages that are supposed to ask the victim to email the malware’s creators. We have no doubt the reply should ask for money in return for decrypting user’s files.
Keep in mind, no matter what the cybercriminals may promise, there are no guarantees they will deliver their end of the bargain. The fact they can decrypt one file free of charge would only prove they have the necessary means, but whether they would send the needed decryption tools is an entirely different question. This is why we advise not to follow the ransom note’s instructions and to eliminate GrujaRSorium Ransomware. If you think it is the safest option and have no wish to communicate with the ones who ruined your files for you, you could get rid of the threat by following the instructions located below this paragraph or with a reliable antimalware tool. Once the system is clean, it ought to be safe to transfer backup copies or other data. In case you have more questions about GrujaRSorium Ransomware or its deletion, you could also leave us a message in the comments section.