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Various nasties keep coming back


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#1 Wealthy Rabbit

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Posted 21 January 2010 - 03:27 PM

Computer is a homebuilt Athlon running Win XP. Browser is Firefox. I run through a wired router to Comcast HS internet. McAfee is installed (but I have low expectations there).

I keep thinking I've got rid of it but it keeps coming back.

On Monday (1/18) I got a nasty virus. Spent all day Tuesday getting at it... finally installed XP on a spare drive and got Super Anti Spyware to run and look at my C: drive. It found Adware Vundo/Variant-QHeader which contained sysguard.exe and quaranteed it. I finally repaired my C drive so it would boot and ran Malwarebytes and Super Anti Spyware on it. It keeps coming up clean.

However, as I surf the internet (and I'm not going into nasty places), I keep getting new tabs that pop-up (usually from the MSNBC site). Something about a Government Check, an offer for Registry Defender, Yellow Pages for Jackson MI, a couple of Porn sites. If I rerun SAS, it finds some adware in cookies which it fixes, but after a while the phenomena keeps coming back. When SAS is running, McAfee keeps popping up with a message that it has "blocked Spy Alert", or Spy Pro, or a couple of other things.

Last ran SAS and it found a cookie to "atdmt(2).txt". I tried to google THAT and all kinds of SHI** started popping up on my computer!

Just ran Malwarebytes (1.41) and it found Rootkit-TDSS in "Local Settings, Temp Int Files" and a registry key for a Trojan "FakeAlert.N" These were quarantined.

Two questions (unless you kind folks can suggest some questions I'm not smart enough to ask)

1) What other programs can I run to excoriate these Demons?

2) What general Anti-Virus program should I REALLY be running? (Maybe there is something in other parts of this forum that discusses this... I've been two busy swatting these flys to look. )

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#2 quietman7

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Posted 22 January 2010 - 04:32 PM

Just ran Malwarebytes (1.41)

Malwarebytes Anti-Malware has been updated to v1.44. Please download and install the most current version from here.
You may have to reboot after updating in order to overwrite any "in use" protection module files.

The database last I checked it was 3614.

Update the database through the program's interface (preferable method). Then perform a new Quick Scan in normal mode and check all items found for removal. Don't forgot to reboot afterwards. Failure to reboot normally (not into safe mode) will prevent MBAM from removing all the malware. When done, click the Logs tab and copy/paste the contents of the new report in your next reply.

Note: Mbam-rules.exe is not updated daily. Another way to get the most current database definitions if you're having problems updating through the program's interface or have already manually downloaded the latest definitions (mbam-rules.exe) shown on this page, is to do the following: Install MBAM on a clean computer, launch the program and update through MBAM's interface. Copy the definitions (rules.ref) to a USB stick or CD and transfer that file to the infected machine. Copy rules.ref to the location indicated for your operating system. If you cannot see the folder, then you may have to Reconfigure Windows to show it.
  • XP: C:\Documents and Settings\All Users\Application Data\Malwarebytes\Malwarebytes' Anti-Malware
  • Vista: C:\Documents and Settings\Users\All Users\Malwarebytes\Malwarebytes' Anti-Malware

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#3 Wealthy Rabbit

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Posted 22 January 2010 - 05:31 PM

Thank You, quietman7!

Today (Friday) before your reply, I ran SuperAntiSpyware (v4.33.1000) once again. It found six cookies which it quarantined:
ad.yieldmanager.txt
adbright.txt
ads.addynamix.txt
atdmt.txt
doubleclick.txt
and
invitemedia.txt
(I had to type them... I couldn't seem to find a way to copy and paste the complete list from the quaranteen page.)

I then upgraded Malwarebytes to v1.44 and got the current database. I ran it and it found nothing more.

So far today (since) I have not encountered any 'funnies' or 'nasties', but based on this last week's experience, I am skeptical.

Any other software I should consider at this time, or should I just continue to monitor my system at this point?

Wealth Rabbit

#4 quietman7

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Posted 22 January 2010 - 06:18 PM

I ran SuperAntiSpyware (v4.33.1000) once again. It found six cookies which it quarantined:

Cookies are text string messages given to a Web browser by a Web server. Whenever you visit a web page or navigate different pages with your browser, the web site generates a unique ID number which your browser stores in a text (cookie) file that is sent back to the server each time the browser requests a page from that server. Cookies allow third-party providers such as ad serving networks, spyware or adware providers to track personal information. The main purpose of cookies is to identify users and prepare customized Web pages for them.
  • Persistent cookies have expiration dates set by the Web server when it passes the cookie and are stored on a user's hard drive until they expire or are deleted. These types of cookies are used to store information between visits to a site and collect identifying information about the user such as surfing behavior or preferences for a specific web site.
  • Session (transient) cookies are not saved to the hard drive, do not collect any information and have no set expiration date. They are used to temporarily hold information in the form of a session identification stored in memory as you browse web pages. These types of cookies are cached only while a user is visiting the Web server issuing the session cookie and are deleted from the cache when the user closes the session.
The type of persistent cookie that is a cause for some concern are "tracking cookies" because they can be considered a privacy risk. These types of cookies are used to track your Web browsing habits (your movement from site to site). Ad companies use them to record your activity on all sites where they have placed ads. They can keep count of how many times you visited a web page, store your username and password so you don't have to log in and retain your custom settings. When you visit one of these sites, a cookie is placed on your computer. Each time you visit another site that hosts one of their ads, that same cookie is read, and soon they have assembled a list of which of their sites you have visited and which of their ads that you have clicked on. They are used all over the Internet and advertisement companies often plant them whenever your browser loads one of their banners. Cookies are NOT a "threat". Cookies cannot be used to run code or to deliver viruses to your computer. As text files they cannot be executed to cause any damage. Cookies do not cause any pop ups or install malware.As long as you surf the Internet, you are going to get cookies and some of your security programs will flag them for removal. However, you can minimize this by referring to:Please download TFC (Temp File Cleaner) by Old Timer and save it to your desktop.
alternate download link
  • Save any unsaved work. TFC will close ALL open programs including your browser!
  • Double-click on TFC.exe to run it. If you are using Vista, right-click on the file and choose Run As Administrator.
  • Click the Start button to begin the cleaning process and let it run uninterrupted to completion.
  • TFC will clear out all temp folders for all user accounts (temp, IE temp, Java, FF, Opera, Chrome, Safari), including Administrator, All Users, LocalService, NetworkService, and any other accounts in the user folder.
  • Important! If TFC prompts you to reboot, please do so immediately. If not prompted, manually reboot the machine anyway to ensure a complete clean.
Note: It is normal for the computer to be slow to boot after running TFC cleaner the first time.

Please perform a scan with Kaspersky Online Virus Scanner.
-- Requires free Java Runtime Environment (JRE) to be installed before scanning for malware as ActiveX is no longer being used.
-- This scan will not remove any detected file threats but it will show where they are located so they can be cleaned with other tools.[/i]
  • Vista users: need to right-click either the IE or FF Start Menu or Quick Launch Bar icons and select Run As Administrator) from the context menu.
  • Read the "Advantages - Requirements and Limitations" then press the Posted Image... button.
  • You will be prompted to install an application from Kaspersky. Click the Run button. It will start downloading and installing the scanner and virus definitions.
  • When the downloads have finished, you should see 'Database is updated. Ready to scan'. Click on the Posted Image... button.
  • Make sure these boxes are checked. By default, they should be. If not, please check them and click on the Posted Image... button afterwards:
    • Detect malicious programs of the following categories:
      Viruses, Worms, Trojan Horses, Rootkits
      Spyware, Adware, Dialers and other potentially dangerous programs
    • Scan compound files (doesn't apply to the File scan area):
      Archives
      Mail databases
  • Click on My Computer under the Scan section. OK any warnings from your protection programs.
  • The scan will take a while so be patient and do NOT use the computer while the scan is running. Keep all other programs and windows closed.
  • Once the scan is complete (the 'status' will show complete), click on View Scan Report and any infected objects will be shown.
  • Click on Save Report As... and change the Files of type to Text file (.txt)
  • Name the file KAVScan_ddmmyy (day, month, year) before clicking on the Save button and save it to your Desktop.
  • Copy and paste (Ctrl+C) the saved scan results from that file in your next reply.
-- Note: Some online scanners will detect existing anti-virus software and refuse to cooperate. You may have to disable the real-time protection components of your existing anti-virus and try running the scan again. If you do this, remember to turn them back on after you are finished.
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#5 Wealthy Rabbit

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Posted 24 January 2010 - 07:48 AM

Ok...
Followed the instructions.
Kaspersky took six hours to run (I let it go overnight) and came up with the following report:

~~~~~

--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
KASPERSKY ONLINE SCANNER 7.0: scan report
Sunday, January 24, 2010
Operating system: Microsoft Windows XP Home Edition Service Pack 3 (build 2600)
Kaspersky Online Scanner version: 7.0.26.13
Last database update: Saturday, January 23, 2010 23:12:32
Records in database: 3363249
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Scan settings:
scan using the following database: extended
Scan archives: yes
Scan e-mail databases: yes

Scan area - My Computer:
A:\
C:\
D:\
E:\
F:\
G:\
H:\

Scan statistics:
Objects scanned: 349469
Threats found: 3
Infected objects found: 4
Suspicious objects found: 123
Scan duration: 06:37:19


File name / Threat / Threats count
C:\Documents and Settings\Richard Hare\Application Data\Thunderbird\Profiles\rssr31b8.default\Mail\mail.comcast-1.net\Inbox Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 1
C:\Documents and Settings\Richard Hare\Application Data\Thunderbird\Profiles\rssr31b8.default\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Junk Infected: Exploit.Win32.Pidief.avb 1
C:\Documents and Settings\Richard Hare\Application Data\Thunderbird\Profiles\rssr31b8.default\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Junk Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 1
C:\Documents and Settings\Richard Hare\Application Data\Thunderbird\Profiles\rssr31b8.default\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Sent Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 13
C:\Documents and Settings\Richard Hare\Application Data\Thunderbird\Profiles\rssr31b8.default\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Spam & Spoof Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 19
C:\Documents and Settings\Richard Hare\Application Data\Thunderbird\Profiles\rssr31b8.default\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Spam & Spoof Infected: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.ch 1
D:\LJBU080209\Thunderbird\Profiles\ji1ivoxh.default\Mail\mail.comcast.net\InboxOld Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 2
D:\LJBU080209\Thunderbird\Profiles\ji1ivoxh.default\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Marker Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 3
D:\LJBU080209\Thunderbird\Profiles\ji1ivoxh.default\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Oldmail - 2007 Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 2
D:\LJBU080209\Thunderbird\Profiles\ji1ivoxh.default\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Sent Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 2
D:\LJBU080209\Mozilla\Profiles\DEFAULT\RS0DVYOI.SLT\Mail\mail.comcast.net\InboxOld Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 2
D:\LJBU080209\Mozilla\Profiles\DEFAULT\RS0DVYOI.SLT\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Marker Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 3
D:\LJBU080209\Mozilla\Profiles\DEFAULT\RS0DVYOI.SLT\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Oldmail - 2007 Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 2
D:\LJBU080209\Mozilla\Profiles\DEFAULT\RS0DVYOI.SLT\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Sent Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 2
D:\LJBU080209\Mozilla\Profiles\DEFAULT\RS0DVYOI.SLT\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Trash Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 2
D:\LJBU020809\Thunderbird\Profiles\ji1ivoxh.default\Mail\mail.comcast.net\InboxOld Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 2
D:\LJBU020809\Thunderbird\Profiles\ji1ivoxh.default\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Marker Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 3
D:\LJBU020809\Thunderbird\Profiles\ji1ivoxh.default\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Oldmail - 2007 Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 2
D:\LJBU020809\Thunderbird\Profiles\ji1ivoxh.default\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Sent Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 2
D:\LJBU040909\Thunderbird\Profiles\ji1ivoxh.default\Mail\mail.comcast.net\InboxOld Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 2
D:\LJBU040909\Thunderbird\Profiles\ji1ivoxh.default\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Marker Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 3
D:\LJBU040909\Thunderbird\Profiles\ji1ivoxh.default\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Oldmail - 2007 Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 2
D:\LJBU040909\Thunderbird\Profiles\ji1ivoxh.default\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Sent Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 2
D:\LJBU040909\Mozilla\Profiles\DEFAULT\RS0DVYOI.SLT\Mail\mail.comcast.net\InboxOld Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 2
D:\LJBU040909\Mozilla\Profiles\DEFAULT\RS0DVYOI.SLT\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Marker Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 3
D:\LJBU040909\Mozilla\Profiles\DEFAULT\RS0DVYOI.SLT\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Oldmail - 2007 Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 2
D:\LJBU040909\Mozilla\Profiles\DEFAULT\RS0DVYOI.SLT\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Sent Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 2
D:\LJBU040909\Mozilla\Profiles\DEFAULT\RS0DVYOI.SLT\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Trash Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 2
D:\RHBU083108\Application Data\Thunderbird\Profiles\rssr31b8.default\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Drafts Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 1
D:\RHBU083108\Application Data\Thunderbird\Profiles\rssr31b8.default\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Inbox Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 10
D:\RHBU083108\Application Data\Thunderbird\Profiles\rssr31b8.default\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Inbox Infected: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.ch 1
D:\RHBU083108\Application Data\Thunderbird\Profiles\rssr31b8.default\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Sent Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 13
D:\RHBU083108\Application Data\Thunderbird\Profiles\rssr31b8.default\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Spam & Spoof Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 14
D:\RHBU083108\Application Data\Thunderbird\Profiles\rssr31b8.default\Mail\mail.comcast.net\Spam & Spoof Infected: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.ch 1
D:\RHBU083108\Application Data\Thunderbird\Profiles\rssr31b8.default\Mail\mail.comcast-1.net\Inbox Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 1
D:\RHBU083108\Application Data\Thunderbird\Profiles\rssr31b8.default\Mail\mail.comcast-1.net\Trash Suspicious: Trojan-Spy.HTML.Fraud.gen 1

Selected area has been scanned.

~~~~~

I immediately deleted the mailbox folders (Junk) and (Spam & Spoof) where Infected files were located, but I haven't run any other software since.

What would be the next thing for me to do?

Wealthy Rabbit

#6 quietman7

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Posted 24 January 2010 - 08:34 AM

I immediately deleted the mailbox folders (Junk) and (Spam & Spoof) where Infected files were located,

That would have been the next suggested step.

How is your computer running now? Are there any more reports/alerts, signs of infection?
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#7 Wealthy Rabbit

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Posted 24 January 2010 - 12:02 PM

Thank you, Quietman7.
In general, my computer seems OK. It is only when I am browsing, using Firefox, that I continue to have issues. These issues seem to be like the ones I had when I had a re-direct virus.

That is, I will select something on my browser, and a moment later a new page will open with something I did not select. Some seem innocent enough (Yahoo asking me to take survey) but some of them are from sites which I am extremely nervous: Someplace called ADTMT also wants me to take a survey, or I got a window inviting me to download Registry Defender. After the day-long work I went through last week to get rid of a real virus (and similar experiences with Vundo and something else last year), I close these windows fast and exit Firefox.

Now, I am willing to consider the premise that these windows are not really dangerous; just scary-looking. I just am going to be VERY cautious for quite a while!

I also am going to be considering alternative software to the McAfee which I have used rigorously for these past several years.

Wealthy Rabbit

#8 Wealthy Rabbit

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Posted 24 January 2010 - 01:20 PM

Whoops!

Spoke too fast. Moments after writing the above, I was browsing... I think I was using the Yahoo search engine and started getting re-directs. Was directed to "laywerhub.net" and "clicktofind".

Ran SuperAntiSpyware and it found:
Vundo/Variant-EC which had installed JEJOWADA.DLL, LIMEREJU.DLL, AND VOJIFUJE.DLL and
Vundo/Variant-[Fixed] which had installed BUNAMIGE.DLL.

Got S.A.S to remove these and rebooted. Tried to run Malwarebytes, but MBAM.exe had been changed or deleted. Reinstalled Malwarebytes and it found Automatic Updates had been disabled in Security Center.

SO

Despite using Kasperski Online Scanner just hours before, SOMETHING is in my system, or getting into my system very easily. Very Frustrating!

Wealthy Rabbit

#9 quietman7

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Posted 24 January 2010 - 01:21 PM

I recommend further investigation. Many of the tools we use in this forum are not capable of detecting all malware variants so more advanced tools are needed to investigate. Before that can be done you will need you to create and post a DDS/HijackThis log.

Please read the pinned topic titled "Preparation Guide For Use Before Posting A Hijackthis Log". If you cannot complete a step, then skip it and continue with the next. In Step 6 there are instructions for downloading and running DDS which will create a Pseudo HJT Report as part of its log.

When you have done that, post your log in the HijackThis Logs and Malware Removal forum, NOT here, for assistance by the HJT Team Experts. A member of the Team will walk you through, step by step, on how to clean your computer. If you post your log back in this thread, the response from the HJT Team will be delayed because your post will have to be moved. This means it will fall in line behind any others posted that same day.

Start a new topic, give it a relevant title and post your log along with a brief description of your problem, a summary of any anti-malware tools you have used and a summary of any steps that you have performed on your own. An expert will analyze your log and reply with instructions advising you what to fix. After doing this, we would appreciate if you post a link to your log back here so we know that your getting help from the HJT Team.

Please be patient. It may take a while to get a response because the HJT Team members are very busy working logs posted before yours. They are volunteers who will help you out as soon as possible. Once you have made your post and are waiting, please DO NOT "bump" your post or make another reply until it has been responded to by a member of the HJT Team. Generally the staff checks the forum for postings that have 0 replies as this makes it easier for them to identify those who have not been helped. If you post another response there will be 1 reply. A team member, looking for a new log to work may assume another HJT Team member is already assisting you and not open the thread to respond.
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#10 Wealthy Rabbit

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Posted 24 January 2010 - 01:36 PM

OK...
That's what I will do.

At least this gives me the feeling that I am doing SOMETHING!

Wealthy Rabbit

#11 quietman7

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Posted 24 January 2010 - 03:47 PM

Your DDS/HijackThis log is posted here.

Now that your log is posted, you should NOT make further changes to your computer (install/uninstall programs, use special fix tools, delete files, edit the registry, etc) unless advised by a HJT Team member, nor should you continue to ask for help elsewhere. Doing so can result in system changes which may not show it the log you already posted. Further, any modifications you make on your own may cause confusion for the member assisting you and could complicate the malware removal process which would extend the time it takes to clean your computer.

From this point on the HJT Team should be the only members that you take advice from, until they have verified your log as clean.

To avoid confusion, I am closing this topic until you are cleared by the HJT Team. If you still need assistance after your log has been reviewed and you have been cleared, please PM me or another moderator and we will re-open this topic.

Good luck with your log.
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