The exploit shows a video in which an attacker asks people to send money via PayPal to a virtual bank account, where they’ll be given a virtual name and be asked to click on a button to confirm that they want to withdraw money from the account.
The account holder must agree to the PayPal terms of service, then the malware will begin sending money to the account with a message indicating that the user has agreed to the terms of the transaction.
After receiving the money, the malware asks the victim to click “Continue” to continue with the transaction, but this is done without a prompt, and the malware then displays a pop-up message saying the transaction is complete.
The message appears to confirm the payment, then continues to ask for additional money.
If the user clicks on the “Continue with the Money” button, it shows a screen showing a list of all of the users who have made the payment so far.
The malware then asks the user to click the “submit” button to send the money to that user.
The pop-ups display a list with an additional $10,000 in funds, but the malware doesn’t send the remaining $10k to the other account holder until the payment is complete and the user leaves the browser.
The attacker then displays the “PayPal Error” message on the screen and asks the hacker if he can delete the money or remove it from the user’s bank account.
If he chooses to delete the funds, the attacker then asks for the user email address.
If they choose to delete it, the hacker then asks if they would like to send $1,000 to the bank account of the user who made the fraudulent transaction, which they can do if the user chooses.
The user then receives the $1k from the attacker.
The ransomware also displays a message that asks the target to enter a password and click “Allow”.
After entering the password, the user then gets a message asking the user for an encrypted password and then the ransomware asks the attacker to send an encrypted message to the encrypted address.
The encrypted message is then sent to the victim, who then gets the encrypted message and the encrypted money.
The encryption keys that the attacker has used are not shown in the screenshot above, but they are used to encrypt the malware’s file.
Once the encrypted file has been encrypted, the ransomware creates a new encrypted file and encrypts it.
The file is then used to send more money to another account.
Once it is done, the file is deleted and the attacker gets the original file.
After the malware encrypts the file, it asks the victims email address to create a new file and then it asks them to delete a file that has been previously encrypted.
After they delete the file that was encrypted, it uses the encrypted data to encrypt another file, then it encrypts another file and sends that encrypted file to the attacker’s new account.
Then it asks for a password.
The victim then gets their password and it’s sent to another email address, which then gets another encrypted file, which is encrypted and sent to a third email address that gets a file with a key that the malware has created that the hacker can use to decrypt the file and send the encrypted files to the victims accounts.
The ransom note then asks that the victim send $5,000 worth of Bitcoin, which it then sends to a payment processor.
The hacker then sends a payment request to the payment processor to initiate the payment.
The payment processor then sends the money from one account to another.
After completing the payment request, the payment server then sends money to a recipient.
The recipients then get a new payment, which has been sent to them from the payment source.
Once they receive the payment from the payer, the payments server sends the new payment to a server and then sends another payment request from the new server to the sender of the original payment.
After this is completed, the server sends a new transaction to the source and sends it to the target.
The sender of this new transaction then receives it, and then receives a new message from the sender asking if the victim wants to send another payment.
Once this transaction has been completed, it sends another message to a new address.
Then the payment has been made to the recipient and the victim then receives another payment from that payer.
The last payment is made by the payment receiver, who sends it back to the originator.
After all of this, the victim is now paying the ransom for the ransomware.
The code for this ransomware is based on an exploit published by a Ukrainian hacker named Nikolai Petrov in April of this year.
The exploit showed how a computer could exploit a vulnerability in PayPal and PayPal’s own software and get into the PayPal network, which allows for remote code execution, and it was able to execute arbitrary code on a victim’s computer.
The vulnerability has been patched by PayPal in September of this 2017