You can’t rely on yourself as a malware detector. Learn how to be a malware avoider.
Articles focused on detecting and removing malware once it’s arrived, or as it’s arrived.
Making sure your anti-virus program and its definition database are up-to-date is the best way to make sure it can recognize and remove viruses.
A zero-day attack is very simple: it’s the exploitation of a vulnerability before there’s a fix for it. I’ll review the timeline.
Some malware goes to great lengths to prevent you from downloading, running, or applying a fix. I’ll tell you what steps to take.
Unfortunately, it’s nearly impossible to decrypt files encrypted by ransomware. I’ll look at coping strategies.
How to remove a website from a computer is a common question, yet it actually doesn’t make sense – websites aren’t on your computer. I’ll look at what is.
There just isn’t a best… and knowing that will (hopefully) lead you in the direction of safe internet practices.
Anti-malware tools have never been 100% solutions – but, despite what we hear on the news, they are far from dead!
Quarantine gives you the option to “rescue” files you might want. Of course there is one way to make sure you always have an extra copy of everything…
Typically there’s no need to be terrified of clicking on images… as long as you know what to look for and how to manage your protection.
Malware can certainly insert itself on external drives. The question is how high is the risk?
Malware not showing up in the Add/Remove Programs list doesn’t surprise me at all. After all, malware’s success is based on its ability to hide from you!
The best operating system in the world can’t save you from dancing bunnies.