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I tried again with FileAssassin a few times after I realised this, but no dice. How stupid is that? I don't know how this thing is supposed to work, but you would think that something that claims to be designed for this specific purpose would at least detect it. It was not an easy task, except in the end, once I began to understood how it worked. http://softmem.com/general/tojan-swizzer.html

I was more impressed with Malwarebytes than Webroot, and will consider a paid license when my Webroot one expires. To detect and remove this threat and other malicious software that may have been installed, run a full-system scan with an up-to-date antivirus product such as the Microsoft Safety Scanner (http://go.microsoft.com/fwlink/?LinkId=212742). I downloaded this package, and updated the definitions, from here -- http://www.malwarebytes.org/mbam.php The first problem was that the software refused to run at all. Here are some recommendations'. http://www.microsoft.com/security/portal/threat/encyclopedia/entry.aspx?Name=TrojanDropper:Win32/Vundo.H

I felt optimistic. Run the removal tool again to ensure that the system is clean. It, or another component of the malware, in various order, created the NNNNNNNN directory referenced above, ran that .bat file, created some dlls and an exe in the C\windows\system32 directory, and

I am a free lancer who likes to write about stuff. Anyway, the regeneration was now complete, and while I knew when and which process was responsible, what was I going to do about it? HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion\Run\b83d722c (Trojan.Vundo.H) -> Quarantined and deleted successfully. How do I get help?

C:\WINDOWS\system32\ijavakiy.ini (Trojan.Vundo.H) -> Quarantined and deleted successfully. How do I get help? Disinfection will probably require the use of more powerful tools than we recommend in this forum. I selected deny, but the popups would not go away.

One of the principles of security is, that on a compromised system, you can't assume normal causes, or that any of your usual premises are in place. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Registry Data Items Infected: (No malicious items detected) Folders Infected: (No malicious items detected) Files Infected: (No malicious items detected) It says quarantined and deleted succesfully but it just keeps coming Digital signature For security purposes, the removal tool is digitally signed.

HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion\ShellServiceObjectDelayLoad\ssodl (Trojan.Vundo.H) -> Quarantined and deleted successfully. http://www.mapsurfer.com/articles/vundo.html As did the pop-ups, at some point later. Sometimes gives a "Run a DLL as an APP" error when some of the randomly named DLLs have been deleted. The purpose of this article is to detail my experience, what I did, what I learned about the pest, etc., so that removing the next virus is easier, and so that

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Jump check over here When it boots, it can appear that it is about to do a full install. It would seem possible to have an alternate shell, such as FreeComander, but how could you start it? Thus, if it is attached to winlogin.exe, as the evidence indicates, you may be screwed using this method.

It certainly didn't seem afraid of Webroot; in fact, as I was later to learn, there is evidence that it actually uses Webroot as part of its process! (of course, it I removed and deleted them - some required a reboot (which I did). The proper response of the Webroot software should have been: 'we have detected Trojan.Vundo.H, and it cannot be removed by this software. http://softmem.com/general/tojan-win32-sirefef-ab.html Malwarebytes' Anti-Malware 1.34 Database version: 1826 Windows 5.1.2600 Service Pack 3 3/8/2009 12:15:20 PM mbam-log-2009-03-08 (12-15-20).txt Scan type: Quick Scan Objects scanned: 124657 Time elapsed: 23 minute(s), 30 second(s) Memory Processes

HKEY_CURRENT_USER\SOFTWARE\Trymedia Systems (Adware.Trymedia) -> Quarantined and deleted successfully. If you are removing an infection from a network, first make sure that all the shares are disabled or set to Read Only. I now press on with my life.

All sorts of activity in the three places in my filter.

For more information, read the Microsoft knowledge base article: XADM: Do Not Back Up or Scan Exchange 2000 Drive M (Article 298924). The following is an example command line that can be used to exclude a single drive: "C:\Documents and Settings\user1\Desktop\FixVundo.exe" /EXCLUDE=M:\ /LOG=c:\FixVundo.txt Alternatively, the command line below will skip scanning the file Symptoms of Infection The original symptoms of infection were pop-up ads when I used my browser (Firefox 3.5.x). When run, it activates its Win32/Vundo installation payload.

Malwarebytes FileAssassin failed to delete tubakile.dll on reboot; I simply thought it had because it did not show up the way I was running 'dir' and the attribute change. I set up an icon to delete tubakile.dll, but that of course died when explorer.exe was killed. Registry Values Infected: HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion\Run\disakuyawu (Trojan.Vundo.H) -> No action taken. weblink If you are not sure, or are a network administrator and need to authenticate files before deployment, you should check the authenticity of the digital signature.

Though popular anti-virus programs like AVG can detect the virus, it is found that some special anti-spyware program is needed to remove this virus application Trojan.Vundo.H  infects and alters certain registries If you downloaded the removal tool to the Windows desktop, it will be easier if you first move the tool to the root of the C drive. Who knows? Malewarebytes associated these entries with Trojan.Vundo.H.