‘Division De Lutte Contre La Cybercriminalité’ Ransomware

‘Division De Lutte Contre La Cybercriminalité’ Ransomware Description

Division De Lutte Contre La Cybercriminalité Ransomware Screenshot 1The 'Division De Lutte Contre La Cybercriminalité' Ransomware is a fake Police Trojan that pretends to lock your computer for the sake of preventing cybercrime-based activities, but actually attacks all computers regardless of their usage histories. The easily-identified warning message of the 'Division De Lutte Contre La Cybercriminalité' Ransomware is used to block your access to Windows while also demanding a ransom through Ukash, but paying this ransom does not give you any code to unlock your computer. SpywareRemove.com malware researchers note that the 'Division De Lutte Contre La Cybercriminalité' Ransomware is just one in a lengthy series of European-based Police Ransomware Trojans, and continue to recommend the use of effective strategies like using anti-malware programs from Safe Mode for deleting the 'Division De Lutte Contre La Cybercriminalité' Ransomware.

Why the 'Division De Lutte Contre La Cybercriminalité' Ransomware is More Interesting in Fighting Your PC Than Crime

The 'Division De Lutte Contre La Cybercriminalité' Ransomware is one of the newer fake Police Trojans that displays warning messages specialized for residents of France – a popular country for such attacks, although not quite to the extent of nations like Germany or the United States. The 'Division De Lutte Contre La Cybercriminalité' Ransomware's modified browser pop-ups don't conform to the formats of most currently-circulating fake Police Trojans, but still include all of the standard threats about having detected criminal activity from your computer and supposedly having the authority of France's national police force to lock your computer. As a result, you'll find it difficult to use other programs on any PC infected by the 'Division De Lutte Contre La Cybercriminalité' Ransomware... at least, until further action is taken to disable the 'Division De Lutte Contre La Cybercriminalité' Ransomware's attacks.

However, the 'Division De Lutte Contre La Cybercriminalité' Ransomware is installed on random PCs without any attempt at detecting criminal activities. Current infection vectors are suspected to involve spam and/or malicious websites that install the 'Division De Lutte Contre La Cybercriminalité' Ransomware automatically through drive-by-download attacks.

SpywareRemove.com malware researchers also can point out many other examples of fake Police Trojans that use warning messages specific to France and neighboring regions, such as the 'Agence Nationale de la Sécurité des Systèmes D'information' Virus, the 'Computer Incident Response Center Luxembourg' Virus, the 'Police Grand-Ducale Luxembourg' Ransomware, the 'Ordinateur est verrouillé' Ransomware, the France Ministère de l’Intérieur Virus and the Europol Ransomware. However, it also is critical to understand that most countries throughout the world have been subjected to similar ransomware campaigns that abuse fake police alerts for monetary gain, including very diverse nations like Australia, Canada and Argentina.

Getting the Real Cybercriminal Off of Your Monitor

Despite accusing you of illegal actions, the 'Division De Lutte Contre La Cybercriminalité' Ransomware actually is the criminal party in any case of a 'Division De Lutte Contre La Cybercriminalité' Ransomware attack. SpywareRemove.com malware experts recommend booting your computer from any spare USB device, followed by running anti-malware tools from Safe Mode, as the most efficient way of removing the 'Division De Lutte Contre La Cybercriminalité' Ransomware. While the 'Division De Lutte Contre La Cybercriminalité' Ransomware asks you to pay a fine through Ukash, doing this will not help your PC and never is recommended for any type of ransomware-based infection.

Web-browsing security, obviously, is a crucial line of defense against blocking the 'Division De Lutte Contre La Cybercriminalité' Ransomware from infecting your computer. Since the installation methods for the 'Division De Lutte Contre La Cybercriminalité' Ransomware almost always are non-consensual, you should be careful to avoid websites that may endanger your PC with malicious content and use anti-malware products to block such content as needed.

Use SpyHunter to Detect and Remove PC Threats

If you are concerned that malware or PC threats similar to ‘Division De Lutte Contre La Cybercriminalité’ Ransomware may have infected your computer, we recommend you start an in-depth system scan with SpyHunter. SpyHunter is an advanced malware protection and remediation application that offers subscribers a comprehensive method for protecting PCs from malware, in addition to providing one-on-one technical support service.

Download SpyHunter's Malware Scanner

Note: SpyHunter's free version is only for malware detection. If SpyHunter detects malware on your PC, you will need to purchase SpyHunter's malware tool to remove the malware threats. Learn more on SpyHunter. If you would like to uninstall SpyHunter for any reason, please follow these uninstall instructions. To learn more about our policies and practices, visit our EULA, Privacy Policy and Threat Assessment Criteria.

Why can't I open any program including SpyHunter? You may have a malware file running in memory that kills any programs that you try to launch on your PC. Tip: Download SpyHunter from a clean computer, copy it to a USB thumb drive, DVD or CD, then install it on the infected PC and run SpyHunter's malware scanner.

Posted: August 4, 2013
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