- Can't be uninstalled via Control Panel
- Blocks system files from running
- Hijacks homepage
- Blocks Internet browsers
- Block exe files from running
- Installs itself without permissions
- Connects to the internet without permission
- System crashes
- Annoying Pop-up's
- Slow Computer
Windows Antibreach Module
Windows Antibreach Module is a rogue. Are you surprised by this? The fictitious security tool presents a misleading interface to confuse computer users like you. If the trick works, the rogue malware detection and removal tool will be employed for a money laundering scam. The fake AV has been designed to fool you that you need to purchase a full version of the Windows Antibreach Module. Whether you sign up for a “6 months license” ($69.90) or a “life time license” ($99.90), you will receive the same bogus malware removal services. Do you want to waste your money on a useless security tool that cannot detect or delete malicious programs? Of course you do not, which is why we want to help you remove Windows Antibreach Module.
Rogue.VirusDoctor (or FakeVimes) is the name of a family to which the clandestine Windows Antibreach Module belongs. In fact, the fake malware remover has hundreds of clones, the most recent of them being Windows Antivirus Adviser, Windows Web Shield, and Windows Internet Guard. Needless to say, all of these rogues are targeted at Windows users. In fact, Rogue.VirusDoctor applications have a lot in common. They all present the same interface and the same misleading information. Furthermore, they all can paralyze your operating system in the same manner. If Windows Antibreach Module manages to slither into your PC, you should find that the running of .exe files is blocked. This means that you will not be able to launch your browsers or install the automatic Windows Antibreach Module removal software. On top of that, the paralyzed executables will also disrupt the manual Windows Antibreach Module removal.
Windows Antibreach Module can block executable files, connect to the Internet, and even reconfigure the Windows Registry to create an auto-start entry. Of course, this is not something you will link to the rogue if you believe it to be a legitimate security application. Note that Windows Antibreach Module will take over the system just to make the fictitious malware attack more convincing. The infections reported by the rogue’s scanner are completely bogus, and you do not need to worry about their removal. In fact, you should pay no attention to the interface of the Windows Antibreach Module. Do not worry about the Firewall or the Windows Advanced Security Center alerts. All of the notifications and the pop-up alerts are supposed to convince you that you need to delete malicious programs, when in reality, your priority right now should be the removal of Windows Antibreach Module itself.
There is an activation key that you can apply to disable Windows Antibreach Module. Click the Question icon on the rogue’s interface and select Register. Enter the license key presented below, and the fake malware remover will recognize you as a user with all privileges. Once the threat is disabled, you have to quickly install automatic malware removal software to delete Windows Antibreach Module. You can also try to delete the files manually. If the license key does not work for you, follow the removal guides below.
License key: 0W000-000B0-00T00-E0011
Windows Antibreach Module Removal
Remove from Windows 8:
Remove from Windows Vista or Windows 7:
Remove from Windows XP: