Hot answers tagged malware
I haven't watched the video, so I'm responding to the impression I got about what it claims from the SU thread rather than the video you cite. If an attacker can run code on your machine as your user, then they can log your key presses. Well, duh. All the applications you're running have access to your key presses. If you're typing stuff in your web ...
DNS Changer viruses running in the DNS server can cause this. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/DNS_hijacking and http://www.wired.co.uk/news/archive/2012-07/09/dns-changer-check-and-fix provide more information to get you started. Comcast locally was hit by one of those viruses this summer, so it's still around.
The best way to pinpoint defects is to do only one change at a time and then test it. In this case you could try; removing firefox re-installing the old graphics driver Test after each action to see if it solves the problem. Sometimes it can be very difficult to eradicate a piece of malware. So it is often safer to wipe the disk and restore a ...
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