Hi, well a while ago I opened my tablet to a Cyber Command of Hawaii thing and its saying that I viewed disturbing things when I haven’t been on my tablet all day! I looked up on how that it’s a scam and I figured since it tried to get me to pay with itunes, so I looked up on how to remove it but I couldn’t get an idea on how to do it. I have a galaxy gt-n8013 and I just wanted some help on how to get this off! I use my tablet for school and I can’t wait “72 hours” for this to go away!
Brief Description of this Cyber Command of Hawaii virus
Cyber Command of Hawaii virus is a very malicious ransomware that attacked Hawaii’s computer users. And now Hawaii’s phone or tablet users also are attacked. This malicious virus is distributed through many ways. Malicious websites which have been attacked can infected the device through exploit kits that use explores on the device to install the virus without your agreement. Another way to distribute this virus is spam email which has the infected attachments or a link linking to the malicious websites. When your phone gets infected by this Cyber Command of Hawaii virus, it immediately fails to launch legitimate software then lock your whole phone. Then you will see a huge warning, which say: “ATTENTION! Your phone has been blocked up for safety reasons listed below”. You should not believe it though it looks trustworthy. This message is edited by the hackers who try to convince users that they are in a big trouble. Usually, this virus tells the infected users that they have violated some laws and they need to pay a big fine to avoid jail. If you see this notice on your phone, you should take an immediate action to remove it because it is a fake.
Actually, this Cyber Command of Hawaii virus not only infects Hawaii’s phone users but also infects many users located in other places like New York, Washington and California. It has been distributed everywhere on the Internet. When you surf on the Internet, you should pay attention to the illegal websites and don’t access to the websites. If your mobile gets infected by this virus, you should keep in mind that it is a scam and paying for the fine won’t help to unlock your phone. After you pay the fine, you will find that the virus will still stay in your phone and lock your phone. The only way to unlock your phone is to find a way to access to your phone then remove the applications which contain virus. Plus, the malicious virus is able to install some malicious programs to your phone to get your personal data. Once your device gets this Cyber Command of Hawaii notice, you should remove it as soon as possible or more and more your personal data will be known by the hacker.
Ther screenshot of this malicious virus on Computer
Some specialties of this malicious virus
Lock you out of your phone/tablet, and you just can turn your device off and turn it on.
Saying that you have visited some illegal websites or watched porn or something like that, but you never did before.
Asking for payment to unlock your device in a limited amount of time. And says if you don’t pay, you might get police trouble.
It can remotely access to your phone/tablet and get your personal information.
If you find any symptoms listed above showing on your cellphone or tablet, then your device must be suffered with a malware infection(which can be United Kingdom Police virus scam, FBI scam virus, Mandiant U.S.A. Cyber Security virus, FBI Moneypak virus, Prism virus, U.S.A Cyber Security virus, AFP Crime Commission virus and GVU Ukash Virus etc.) that blocks your access to your smartphone or tablet. Welcome to contact YooSecurity Online Experts for manual removal guide. Also, we will provide a short removal guide below for phone and tablet literate.
How to unlock my phone/tablet from Cyber Command of Hawaii virus? Here are the guides
1st. Since your phone or tablet is blocked by this malware, you will need to get your phone or tablet first then turn it on to safe mode. By this way, you are capable to carry out malware removal steps on your device. Here is the example for you to put the android phone or tablet to safe mode. The method mentioned below is also applied to most android tablets.
Take LG Phone as an example: 1) Power down. 2) Turn on till you see the LG’s logo, press and hold Volume Down key till you access to safe mode.
Note: Zte, Sony, Samsung and other brands’ phone users can also try the same way as LG’s to put your phone to safe mode. If you have put your phone to safe mode successfully, you should see a text “Safe Mode” at the bottom left corner.
2nd. Once you have put your phone in safe mode, you are capable to uninstall malicious apps of your phone. However, the manual removal process of harmful apps requires sufficient expertise. To safely deal with this kind of ransomware and other hazardous apps, you had better contact an expert online for further removal help.
Conclusion of this malicious virus
As you know, when this Cyber Command of Hawaii virus infects your phone, you will get a notice, which say: “ATTENTION! Your phone has been blocked up for safety reasons listed below”. This virus tells you that you have violated some laws and you need to pay a fine to avoid being arrested by police. When you get this warning, you should know now it is a scam and should be removed instantly. If you want to pay the fine to unlock your device, you will be completely tricked by the hacker. The infected phone will always be locked till the virus gets removed. You need to find a way to turn on your phone without the virus warning first. Once you succeed in accessing your phone, you should find the application which contain virus out then remove it. After the Cyber Command of Hawaii virus got removed, you should be more careful when you surf on the Internet. If you visit the porn websites and other illegal websites, you will get this virus without any prompt. Also, if you open a malicious attachment or click on the malicious link in the unknown email, you will be able to get this virus. So if you don’t want to get this virus again, you should pay attention to the website security and email reliability.
Published by Karen Lawrence & last updated on July 23, 2016 1:10 pm