Fake Microsoft Tech Support Number Scam Pop-up – How to Clean It? When the day really came, it shocked me a lot. My computer got hacked a malicious pop-up. It was stating that I got my personal information and I had to call for tech support to deal with my problem. What should I do? That pop-up wouldn’t go away. Each time I booted my computer, I got this vicious warning showing on my screen to remind of the problem. Should I call that number for tech support? But when I made the call, the people who answered the phone call asked me to pay for the tech support. Should I pay? I hanged up the phone immediately. Help!
Computer Gets Hacked by Fake Microsoft Tech Support Number Scam Pop-up—What to Do?
“I was online and a window popped up saying that Microsoft window has my credit card info and stuff. Immediately, I shut down computer. I am not sure if it’s a virus or not? It wanted me to call some 800 number. Shall I call? Please advise!
If your computer gets hacked by Fake Microsoft Tech Support Number Scam Pop-up, what will you do? Will you call the provided number for tech support, even though that number is a free toll? Actually, Fake Microsoft Tech Support Number Scam Pop-up is a scam virus. It is a fake tech support toll which is set to trick people to make the call to earn money. Some victims reported that their phone charges were missing without any reason even though the phone number provider company couldn’t find out why, after they made the phone call. Some found that they got crank calls continually. Some was asked to pay for the tech support to remove this malicious scam pop-up virus. When one did make the payment, nothing was changed on the compromised computer. Virus was remained there on your infected computer.
Published by Selina Lynmich & last modified on January 15, 2017 4:49 pm | Fake Alert Removal Guide
Hello. Please help me fix the computer. I have a pop-up saying that Activation is required to authenticate the copy of my Microsoft Office. It says I can do it over the Internet or by phone. I tried both of them, but I didn’t proceed because they asked for $200. It’s too expensive for me. Besides, I heard about fake tech support before. Is it possible that the Microsoft Office Activation Wizard is a tech support scam? If it is a scam, what do I do to get rid of it?
Brief Information of Microsoft Office Activation Wizard Scam Virus
Microsoft Office Activation Wizard is a tech support scam virus that shows fake notification to mislead computer users. It mainly attacks Windows computers, such as Windows XP, Windows Vista, Windows7, Windows8 and Windows10 etc. Once this scam virus is installed, it displays fake notifications, claiming that it is from Microsoft Office. That would persuade some users who know little about computer to believe that it is reliable and they would be willing to pay money to do the fake activation. In fact, those notifications have nothing to do with Microsoft Office company. They are brought by the fake tech support scam virus. To get rid of the fake pop-up notifications, you need to remove Microsoft Office Activation Wizard tech support scam virus. Read the rest of this post »
Published by Emerson L. Sullivan | Fake Alert Removal Guide
Hello. I think my computer has Justspeakin.xyz pop-up viru. Every time I open Edge, it redirects me to Justspeakin.xyz where I can see warnings. It says my computer has ZEUS virus and my hard drive will be deleted if I close the page. I tried to run anti-virus to fix the problem, but I couldn’t do it because a notification says it was infected too. It asked me to call a tech support number to fix my computer. So, I did. They said they would help me while I have to pay $200. That’s too expensive for me. I only have 5 hours before they delete my hard drive. Please help me. I know you can because I used your service before. Thank you.
Brief Description of Justspeakin.xyz Pop-up Tech Scam Virus
If you see Justspeakin.xyz pop-up warning on your browser, your computer is infected with a piece of nasty malware. It hijacks your browser and pushes fake virus report, prompting you to call a tech for instance help. Hence, we also call it Justspeakin.xyz pop-up tech scam virus. It takes your browser hostage and scares you with non-existed virus infection. In order to achieve your trust, it pretends to be Microsoft certified technicians. A number will be provided. If you dial that number, well-trained salesman will storm you with useless programs that you have pay several hundreds of dollars. In this way, they can easily make a large amount of money every day. In order to protect your computer and avoid sending so much money on this problem, we suggest you remove the Justspeakin.xyz pop-up tech scam virus manually. Read the rest of this post »
Published by Emerson L. Sullivan & last modified on December 20, 2016 1:27 pm | Fake Alert Removal Guide
Brief Information of Your Windows has been Banned Screenlocker
Your Windows has been Banned Screenlocker is caused by a piece of malware which displays fake security alerts on your computer. The cyber criminals create and spread this threat to attack unexpected users. Once the malware sneaks into your computer, it performs many malicious activities to help its owner make money. It uses fake warnings to scare users into paying money to remove viruses that its owners make. This malware is a bit different from other tech support scams. It tells you that you need pay fee to fix your computer while others do not mention the fee. No phone number is provided until you click on “Show Nearest Microsoft Technician” button. Though it mentions about the Microsoft technicians, it has nothing to do with the Microsoft company or any other reliable tech support company. It only wants money from you and does not care about your computer at all. Hence, do not follow its guide to contact technicians. When seeing Your Windows has been Banned Screenlocker, you ought to remove the malware as soon as possible. This malware is harmful to your system. Get rid of it before it is able to perform more activities. Read the rest of this post »
Published by Emerson L. Sullivan & last modified on December 5, 2016 7:35 am | Fake Alert Removal Guide
Hi. I have viruses on my computer. Need your help. Here is the thing. I was viewing clothes promotion on a website that a pop-up ads brought me to. Later, I went out for lunch for a while leaving the page open. When I came back, I saw the “Your computer has been locked” alert saying that my computer has virus. It asked me to contact Microsoft Technician for help, but I found that it was too expensive to get their help. Is there a cheaper way to get rid of this “Your computer has been locked” screen locker?
Brief Description of “Your computer has been locked” Screen Locker
“Your computer has been locked” is a fake alert that the cyber criminals use to grab money from unexpected users. It does not like other notifications from legit programs, such as Norton, Avira and AVG etc. The warning is made up by the criminals. They create nasty malware and make them issue misleading popup to trick you. The popup may trick you that your computer is infected with viruses and you need to contact technician quickly. It provides a number to contact the so-called technicians. In fact, they are not the Microsoft certified or Norton certified technicians. They only steal the names of famous companies to scam you without doing any good to your computer. If you call the number, they will spare no effort to persuade you to purchase their virus removal tool or other useless program to fix the problem. The price they offer is very expensive which ranges from $ 200 to $ 500. Do not follow its guide to purchase it. To avoid being scammed, you need to know the big truth. The truth is that the virus reports about other virus detection itself and asks for money to fix the problem. You never should trust it. To get rid of “Your computer has been locked” screen locker, you have to remove the virus completely. Read the rest of this post »
Published by Emerson L. Sullivan & last modified on November 29, 2016 6:09 am | Fake Alert Removal Guide
Hello. I have problem with home Windows 7 computer. Here is the thing, a pop-up ad telling about how to protect computer redirected me to a website where I was told that I could download a piece of software to keep my computer safe for free. So, I installed it. Since, I received pop-up alerts frequently. Now, a website saying about BSOD, DIIRegisterService and other similar errors takes over my Microsoft Edge. Every time I open the browser, it takes me to that website without any delay. By the way, a free toll number, 1-844-569-5858 is provided. So, is that message come from the Microsoft support? What should I do?
Brief Description 1-844-569-5858 Pop-up
1-844-569-5858 Pop-up is identified as the fake alert which is created by cyber criminals who are trying to swindle money out of unexpected computer users. It pretends to the Windows Defender or other famous tech support company to achieve your trust. Many pop-up alerts have been made up to trick you into believing that something bad goes on your computer. That message would prompt people to call a tech support it recommended. A free toll number would be provided. Behind that phone number, most of them are the cyber criminals. They do not have the capability to fix your problem while they can mess up everything on your computer. Sometimes, the phone number belongs to a legit tech support company. But, this situation is very rare. Once people contact the legit company, they get help and fix their problem immediately which will make people believe that those alerts are authentic. In this way, the opportunity to grab money from innocent computer users is increased. To avoid being scammed, we suggest you remove 1-844-569-5858 Pop-up as early as possible. Read the rest of this post »
Published by Emerson L. Sullivan & last modified on November 21, 2016 3:27 am | Fake Alert Removal Guide
Hi! I clicked on a website about 5 minutes ago and straight after that a page has come on to my screen saying about Windows 10 Support – Case ID 398748. It has a chat window and it ask me to call 1-858-430-8516 for support. It tells me that there are some malicious viruses in my computer and it tells me to call a number for help. It all looks pretty fake and I believe this is one kind of scam. And now the thing is I can’t exit this page in any way! How could I get rid of this? please help me. It is so annoying, now I can’t use my browser. Hope you can help me fix this immediately, thanks so much!!!!
“Windows 10 Support – Case ID 398748” Pops Up – What is it?
Got this “Windows 10 Support – Case ID 398748” Pop Up on your computer and can’t leave it? Then your computer has been infected by an adware program. You should be aware that an adware program should be removed immediately as it can make your computer chaotic. This pop up is distributed on the Internet to trick the infected online computer users to believe that their computers have been hacked by some kind of virus. It aims to scare infected users into calling the offered number in order to get help for removing the virus. In fact, this pop up is a fake tech support, if you call the number, you may be told that you need to pay a really big fee to get virus removal support and you may be told that they need to remotely get to your computer to remove the virus. Actually they may install the unnecessary or malicious programs to your computer.
Read the rest of this post »
Published by Deb Mirren | Fake Alert Removal Guide
Hello. I think I have virus on my computer. Lately, I got Windows notifications all the time since I clicked on a link from Hallmark which told there was an ecard for me. At the beginning, it said Hallmark eCard that has expired. After that, my computer has been suffered from a flood of ads and alerts about Critical System Failure every time I login my account. It told me that I could get help from tech support by providing a number. And it’s (855) 518-8366. I did call, they told that they would fix my computer with a fee, but I can’t afford. I mean I would like to pay, but it was too much for me. Is there any cheaper way to fix my problems? Would you please help me? I know little about computer. Thank you in advance.
Brief Information of Hallmark eCard Tech Support Scam Virus
Hallmark eCard Tech Support scam virus belongs to the tech support scam Trojan family. Usually, it is bought by the third party programs. Once it is installed, it starts performing various activities without your knowledge to help its owner generate revenue. Do not trust it and allow it to stay on your computer. It makes up fake Windows notifications to scare unexpected users into calling fake tech support for help. In fact, the alerts it shows you do not exist. There is no need to worry about the fake serious problems. To avoid being scammed, it is necessary to note that no Windows notification will ask you to call a number for tech support. Do not call the number or buy software of the suspicious tech support. The most important thing you need to do right now is to remove Hallmark eCard Tech Support scam virus completely. Do not give it any chance to ruin your computer any further. Read the rest of this post »
Published by Emerson L. Sullivan & last modified on November 5, 2016 6:06 am | Fake Alert Removal Guide
Early this morning as soon as I started my computer, I got a pop-up saying “YOUR MICROSOFT COMPUTER HAS BEEN BLOCKED”. At the bottom of that pop-up, it wrote “Registry Failure of Operating System. Error Code: rundll32.exe” which seemed my computer was getting into a great trouble. Also, it provided a free toll for me to call: +1-844-986-6363. Shall I call that number to fix the Error Code: rundll32.exe warning? Will that help? What should I do? I am so scared! Please help!
What Is “Registry Failure of Operating System. Error Code: rundll32.exe”?
“Registry Failure of Operating System. Error Code: rundll32.exe” is completely a fake warning. It is a fake alert which created by cyber criminals with the purpose of tricking innocent computer users around the world to call that provided number. Once you call, then you may lose your money and time. This fake alert is made to scare you into thinking that your computer has a lot of heavy problems with security, drivers, malware, Internet connection, etc. Everything looks like they provided the “correct” information for you and wanted to help you get out of the trouble by giving you a number to call. It will show you the potential threat if you don’t call the number for help and unblock your computer soon. Message will be listed as follows:
““*YOUR MICROSOFT COMPUTER HAS BEEN BLOCKED*
Windows System Alert!!
System has been infected due to unexpected error!
Please Contact Microsoft +1-844-988-6363 Immediately!
to unblock your computer.
Registry Failure of Operating System.
Error Code: rundll32.exe
IMMEDIATELY CALL MICROSOFT AT +1-844-988-6363
SYSTEM DATA FILES IS AT RISK:
. Microsoft system services may be not working.
. Hard drive is about to crash
. Possible Registry Failure
. DLL files got corrupted
. Foreign address detected
IMMEDIATELY CALL MICROSOFT AT +1-844-988-6363
MORE ABOUT THIS INFECTION:
Seeing these pop-up’s means that you may have a virus installed on your computer which puts the security of your personal data at a serious risk.
It’s strongly advised that you call the number above and get your computer inspected before you continue using your internet.
Call immediately for assistance.
Contact Microsoft At ( +1-844-988-6363 )”
Published by Selina Lynmich | Fake Alert Removal Guide
Hey, there. My computer kept popping up a window and showing ‘Hacking Alert’ Pop-Ups information. I couldn’t get rid of it. I didn’t know why. On that pop-up, I was suggested to call numbers like 800-098-8383 for tech support. Should I call? I don’t know what I should do next. I seem to exit that pop-up. However, just after a few minute, while I was browsing the Internet or doing other things on the compromised computer, the pesky alert will come into my screen again and again. I can’t bear that pop-up any more. How can I remove this annoying virus from my computer? Please help!
Detailed Information About ‘Hacking Alert’ Pop-Ups:
Why do people get ‘Hacking Alert’ Pop-Ups on their computers? Can antivirus remove this fake alert pop-up completely from the infected computer? The most important thing is that the message written on the ‘Hacking Alert’ pop-up window is real or fake information? Well, the first thing you should know is that the ‘Hacking Alert’ showing on your computer is just a fake alert, a kind of computer infection. This fake alert is hosted on untrusted pages which are created by cyber criminals. It may be displayed on your screen if you are infected with adware like Dealsfinder and Everysale. This virus may get into your computer while you are browsing the Internet, such as visit malicious website, doing shopping online. Some online shops and sites with inadequate security may feature ads and in-text hyperlinks that bring up this fake alert onto your computer as well. Besides, this fake alert can sneak into your computer secretly while you are installing free applications onto your computer, downloading free files (videos, PDF files, music, etc.) from unauthorized website, responding spam emails and reading junk emails’ attachments. Once infected, this fake alert pop-up will keep showing on your computer and mentioning you about the existing computer problems. You may see information showing as following:
“*** Hacking Alert ***
System Blocked for Security Reasons.
Call 0-800-098-8383 for Support.
Please ensure you do not restart your computer it may lead to Permanent Damage to the System or data loss.
WARNING – Microsoft windows has detected that a porn virus has infected your system and trying to steal pictures, data and social networking passwords.
Please Call 0-800-098-8383 Now for Support.
Virus Code : 079-208-021
Call Toll Free 0-800-098-8383 and Provide Virus Code: 079-208-021 to the Support Engineer
Your Browser have been hijacked or hacked.
Private and Financial Data is at RISK:
. Your e-mail passwords and other account passwords
. Your Facebook, Skype, AIM, ICQ and other chat logs
. Your private & family photos and other sensitive files”
Published by Selina Lynmich | Fake Alert Removal Guide