Ransomware Removal Guide

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Category: Trojans Ransomware is a new threat, but it is not unique. This ransomware was created using the same source code as such infamous infection as Ransomware, Ransomware, or Ransomware. All of these threats are created after CrySIS Ransomware, and they are all very dangerous. These infections attack silently, but they are very aggressive once they are done encrypting your files because they are after your money, and they force you to take action to get the files decrypted. Obviously, this malware is created by devious and smart cyber crooks who have no concern for the safety of your personal files. Unfortunately, once the ransomware attacks, you depend on these cyber crooks. Please continue reading to learn more about the mess that this malware creates, as well as how to delete Ransomware.

Just like all other threats from the same family, Ransomware uses the RSA-2048 encryption key to corrupt your files. This malware corrupts not only your most sensitive, personal files but also the files of the downloaded applications as well. For example, if you have Google Chrome installed, the chances are that you will not be able to launch this browser because its files will be encrypted as well. Unfortunately, the encryption of the files is strong, and you cannot disable it yourself, even by deleting the ransomware or eliminating the “.id-[number].{}.xtbl” extension attached to the files. In fact, you cannot do anything on the infected PC to retrieve the files because the decryption key that you need is stored on a remote server. The key is kept safe from you so that cyber crooks would have better chances of making you pay the ransom. Although the ransomware payment is not mentioned via the new Desktop image (“how to decrypt your files.jpg”) or the text file (“Decryption instructions.txt”) on your Desktop, you will be introduced to it as soon as you establish communication. is the email address that cyber criminals expect you to use to contact them. If you do, you will be informed that you need to pay a certain fee – most likely in Bitcoins – to receive a decryption key or a decryption tool. The chances are that the fee will be very big because cyber criminals are in control of the fate of personal files, and they know that some users will be willing to pay the fee, regardless of how big it might be. Well, how can you be sure that your transaction will result in the decryption of your personal data? Sure, cyber criminals might promise you that you will get the decryption key as soon as you pay the ransom, but can you trust their word? The thing is that there are a lot of ransomware victims who claim not getting the decryption key after paying the requested fees. Of course, if you are desperate to get your files back, you might be willing to take the risk. Just keep in mind that we have warned you about the risk. Before you pay the ransom, we suggest looking into backups (e.g., Google Drive, Dropbox, flash drives, etc.) to see if maybe you have your most valued files backed up.

We are sure that your files are important to you. After all, none of us want to lose old photos, important documents, or other valuable data. Unfortunately, the Ransomware is one of the most vicious infections, and it might take over your files mercilessly. If it succeeds, it does not release your files for free. Instead, it demands a ransom payment, and it is quite high. Another problem is that cyber criminals might take the money without fulfilling their promises to decrypt the files. All in all, we hope you will figure things out, and you will not lose any money in the process. Right now, we recommend removing Ransomware from your PC, and you can do that in two ways. You can either install an automated malware remover (you might have to transfer the installer from a different computer), or you can follow the manual removal instructions below. Once the ransomware is gone, you should reinstall the browser (transfer the installer from a different PC, if you need to) to download the rest of software files that might have been affected by it.

How to delete Ransomware

  1. Tap Win+E keys on the keyboard to launch Explorer.
  2. Enter the provided domains into the address bar and Delete the {unknown name}.exefile that is associated with the ransomware:
    • %ALLUSERSPROFILE%\Start Menu\Programs\Startup\
    • %APPDATA%\Microsoft\Windows\Start Menu\Programs\Startup\
    • %USERPROFILE%\Microsoft\Windows\Start Menu\Programs\Startup\
    • %ALLUSERSPROFILE%\Microsoft\Windows\Start Menu\Programs\Startup\
    • %ALLUSERSPROFILE%\Application Data\Microsoft\Windows\Start Menu\Programs\Startup\
    • %WINDIR%\Syswow64\
    • %WINDIR%\System32\
  3. Exit/close Explorer.
  4. Tap Win+R keys on the keyboard to launch RUN.
  5. Type regedit.exe into the dialog box and click OK.
  6. Go to HKCU\Control Panel\Desktop and double-click Wallpaper.
  7. Clear the value data box and click OK.
  8. Go to HKCU\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion\Explorer\Wallpapers.
  9. Double-click BackgroundHistoryPath0 and repeat step 7.
  10. Go to HKLM\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion\Run.
  11. Delete the {unknown name} value that is linked to the malicious {unknown name}.exe file.
Download Remover for Ransomware *
*SpyHunter scanner, published on this site, is intended to be used only as a detection tool. To use the removal functionality, you will need to purchase the full version of SpyHunter. Ransomware Screenshots: Ransomware


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