- Slow Computer
- System crashes
- Normal system programs crash immediatelly
- Connects to the internet without permission
- Installs itself without permissions
- Can't be uninstalled via Control Panel
If you face firstname.lastname@example.org Ransomware, your personal files are likely to be corrupted. This malicious threat is clandestine, and it can slither into your operating system without your notice. Once inside, it changes the data within the files by encrypting them. That means that you cannot read your files as per usual. This is not an error or a sick joke. This is exactly what the attackers behind the infection intended to happen because once your files are encrypted, they can demand money from you. At first, they are subtle about it, and they only inform that a ransom would have to be paid in return for special software that, allegedly, could restore your personal files. However, if you contact the attackers, they might demand a huge ransom from you in return for the tool. Unfortunately, you cannot know for sure that the decryptor would be given to you if you paid for it, and that is why we cannot recommend following the instructions. What we suggest doing is removing email@example.com Ransomware.
The malicious firstname.lastname@example.org Ransomware is also known as ReLock Ransomware. Both names derive from the ransom note that the threat introduces to you after the files are encrypted. Two files deliver this ransom note: FIX_Instructions.hta and FIX_Instructions.txt. According to the message inside, both symmetric (Rabbit) and asymmetric (secp256k1 and NTRU) encryption algorithms have been used to encrypt your personal files. Links to Wikipedia pages providing information about these algorithms are included in the note. Next, it informs that a ransom must be paid if you want to have your files restored, but the exact sum or the method of payment are not revealed, and to get more information, you are instructed to email email@example.com. This is where one of the names of firstname.lastname@example.org Ransomware comes from. The other one (ReLock Ransomware) comes from the “ReLock” word displayed at the top of the ransom note. We do not recommend contacting the attackers via email because they could send you misleading messages containing corrupted links. Even though the ransom note reassures that you are not being scammed, can you really trust the reassurance of cybercriminals?
Unfortunately, the files corrupted by email@example.com Ransomware cannot be decrypted manually. At the time of research, legitimate decryptors could not help either. That might leave you feeling stuck, and that is what the attackers want because if they can push you into contacting them and then paying the ransom, they can reach their goal. So, what are you supposed to do in such a situation? You have to decide how much risk you want to take on, but we do not recommend paying the ransom. Hopefully, backup copies of your personal photos, documents, and other irreplaceable files exist outside the system, and you can use them to replace the corrupted files. If that is the case, remove all corrupted files – which you can identify by the random extension consisting of numbers attached to their names – and then transfer the files from backup. Of course, you should do this after you delete firstname.lastname@example.org Ransomware because you do not want to have your backups corrupted too! If you do not own backups, make sure you start backing up all personal files once you get your system cleaned.
The devious email@example.com Ransomware is likely to spread via spam or by exploiting RDP connection vulnerabilities. Without a doubt, you want to be careful about the messages you receive and about your remote access connections. That being said, you want to take care of every single security flaw or backdoor that could make it possible for the attackers to drop new infections onto your operating system. This is why we strongly recommend that you install legitimate anti-malware software to secure your system. Install it now, and it will automatically delete firstname.lastname@example.org Ransomware too. If you are more interested in removing this infection manually, you will need to locate the launcher, whose location and name we cannot know. The name is likely to be random, and the location depends on how this threat slithers into your operating system. If you can find the threat, remove it ASAP, and do not forget to remove the ransom note files as well as to secure your system against other threats.
email@example.com Ransomware Removal