How to remove the OhMyTabs Adware (Removal Guide)

OhMyTabs is an adware program that claims that it is "a free set of tools that work to make your browsing experience better!". When I installed OhMyTabs, though, I did not see anything but OhMyTabs ads or advertisements that open on their own in new browser windows. These advertisements were for other adware downloader like the one shown in the image below.
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Remove the Gplyra Miner (Removal Guide)

The Gplyra Miner is a potentially unwanted program that utilizes a victim's CPU, or processor, to mine digital currencies that utilize the CryptoNight hashing algorithm. When Gplyra Miner is installed, an executable called CPM.exe will be configured to automatically start when a user logs into Windows. The CPM.exe program is actually a renamed copy of CPUMiner, which is a specialized mining program that utilizes a computer's CPU power to mine for digital coins.
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How to remove Media-Hubs and the Secure Net Adware

Secure Net, otherwise known as Media-Hubs, is an adware and browser hijacker program from the Adware.Privox family that displays advertisements and hijacks your browser to www.destructsrv.com. When this adware is installed, it will configure your browser to send all traffic through a bundled Privoxy server. This allows it to monitor and inject advertisements into the web sites you are visiting. It will also modify your browser's homepage and search settings so that they point to the search engine called www.destructsrv.com.
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How to remove the Destructsrv.com Browser Hijacker

The Destructsrv.com browser hijacker modifies your web browser settings so that it uses www.destructsrv.com search engine as your home page and search engine. Furthermore, having your homepage settings changed typically means that there are other adware programs installed on the computer.
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More than 32 million Twitter credentials reportedly hacked

The company trying to be the Google of hacked user credentials says it just obtained another huge leak, this time affecting Twitter users. LeakedSource recently reported it obtained a database of more than 32 million Twitter login credentials from a user going by the alias Tessa88@exploit.im.

LeakedSource uses a freemium model where anyone can search for their own credentials for free; however, to see the majority of the leaked credentials users must subscribe to the service. Twenty-four passes are available for $2-$4 depending on whether you pay by Bitcoin or PayPal—annual subscriptions run upwards of $200.

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How to remove the Wajam Rootkit (Removal Guide)

Wajam is an adware program that displays advertisements in search engine result pages and possibly other social sites that you visit. In order to inject these ads, Wajam will install browser extensions and Windows drivers that allow it to inject these advertisements when you browse the web.
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How to remove the Backdoor.TeamViewer Trojan

Backdoor.Teamviewer is a Trojan pretends to be an Adobe Flash Player installer, but in reality installs a copy of the TeamViewer remote access software on to the victim's computer. Once TeamViewer is installed, it will connect back to the attackers Command & Control server and submit the IP address of the infected computer.
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Hackers breach social media accounts of Mark Zuckerberg and other celebrities

Over the weekend hackers managed to access Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg's Twitter and Pinterest accounts, as well as the social media accounts of other celebrities.

Someone posted to Zuckerberg’s Twitter feed on Sunday, claiming to have found his password in account information leaked from LinkedIn.

A group calling itself the OurMine Team took credit for breaking into Zuckerberg's Twitter, Pinterest and Instagram accounts, but there's no evidence that the Instagram account has been breached.

"You were in LinkedIn Database with password 'dadada'," read a message supposedly posted by hackers from Zuckerberg's @finkd Twitter account. 

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