This page aims to help you remove “This is my final warning” Email Bitcoin Scam. Our removal instructions work for every version of Windows.
Most computer users are used to receiving spam messages in their e-mails – there’s no escaping it no matter what one does. However, in some cases, the spam messages may be more than random just irritating promotional-oriented content and may actually be getting send by people with nefarious intentions. Case in point, one of the most common online scams is the one where somebody sends you a phishing e-mail in which the sender states that they’ve managed to invade your computer with the help of a hidden Trojan Horse malware program. After telling you this, the sender would normally go on to harass you and blackmail you into sending them a certain amount of money if you do not want them to unleash the dormant Trojan infection upon your computer system. Some of the threats include that some sensitive information about you may be made public on the web or that your personal data may get corrupted or deleted from the computer. You may also be told that your bank accounts would get drained or that your credit/debit card may get blocked. The threats can very but the end goal stays the same – the blackmailers want you to send your money to them or else they’d do all that they’ve been threatening you that they would. Normally, many users would simply ignore such messages and go about their day. However, in some cases, the statements in the messages may be so convincingly crafted and written that it may indeed sound like there could truly be a hidden virus in the system. However, even if you’ve received one such message that has made you question your system’s current security state, paying the ransom is not the answer. Instead, we advise you to explore our “This is my final warning” Email removal guide that follows. “This is my final warning” Email is a very dangerous Trojan and is probably what you’ve been told is in your computer. Use our instructions to verify that your machine is clean and safe.
If uncertain about whether or not there’s a malware program like “This is my final warning” Email in your machine ever after completing all of the steps presented above, you may want to try the removal tool that we have added in the guide. It is a professional and reliable security program capable of scanning your system and determining whether or not there’s anything malicious in it as well as helping you take care of any potential security hazards.
Again, going for the payment is a very bad idea in such situations both because these spam e-mail threats are mostly fake and also because even if there’s an actual Trojan in your computer, paying the ransom won’t really give you any guarantees that the hackers behind it would stop harassing you. That is why the much better option is to take the matters into your own hands and try to solve the issue out of the frame imposed on you by the nefarious scammers that have been trying to blackmail you.
|Name||“This is my final warning” Email|
|Symptoms||“This is my final warning” Email Trojan is hard to detect and aside from increased use of RAM and CPU, there would barely be any other visible red flags.|
|Distribution Method||Most of the time, Trojans get distributed through spam e-mails and social network messages, malicious ads, shady and pirated downloads, questionable torrents and other similar methods.|
Remove “This is my final warning” Email Bitcoin Scam
Note: Before you go any further, we advise you to bookmark this page or have it open on a separate device such as your smartphone or another PC. Some of the steps might require you to exit your browser on this PC.
2: Task Manager
Press Ctrl + Shift + Esc to enter the Task Manager. Go to the Tab labeled Processes (Details for Win 8/10). Carefully look through the list of processes that are currently active on you PC.
If any of them seems shady, consumes too much RAM/CPU or has some strange description or no description at all, right-click on it, select Open File Location and delete everything there.
Also, even if you do not delete the files, be sure to stop the process by right-clicking on it and selecting End Process.
3: The Hosts file
Go to c:\windows\system32\drivers\etc\hosts. Open the hosts file with notepad.
Find where it says Localhost and take a look below that.
If you see any IP addresses there (below Localhost) send them to us here, in the comments since they might be coming from the virus.
To remove parasite on your own, you may have to meddle with system files and registries. If you were to do this, you need to be extremely careful, because you may damage your system.
If you want to avoid the risk, we recommend downloading SpyHunter - a professional malware removal tool - to see whether it will find malicious programs on your PC.
4: Disable Startup programs
Re-open the Start Menu and type msconfig.
Click on the first search result. In the next window, go to the Startup tab. If you are on Win 10, it will send you to the Startup part of the task manager instead, as in the picture:
If you see any sketchy/shady looking entries in the list with an unknown manufacturer or a manufacturer name that looks suspicious , disable those programs and select OK.
5: Registry Editor
Press Windows key + R and in the resulting window type regedit.
Now, press Ctrl + F and type the name of the virus.
Delete everything that gets found. If you are not sure about whether to delete something, do not hesitate to ask us in the comments. Keep in mind that if you delete the wrong thing, you might cause all sorts of issues to your PC.
6: Deleting potentially malicious data
Type each of the following locations in the Windows search box and hit enter to open the locations:
Delete everything you see in Temp linked to “This is my final warning” Email Trojan. About the other folders, sort their contents by date and delete only the most recent entries. As always, if you are not sure about something, write to us in the comment section.