Security Shield is a malware that is known for ages. In fact, it’s been almost 2 years since it was first noticed. Nevertheless, it keeps appearing from time to time, with various degrees of severity. This is a rogue antispyware utility that hides its real plans under the mask of some legitimate antivirus program. It also acts like some legitimate scanner, but this is just the imitation, of course. Security Shield gets installed onto infected PC without user’s consent, in a manner that is hidden from your sight. Then, after the installation is successful, it modifies your computer in such a way that makes it possible for it to be launched automatically together with every system startup. The scareware begins to implement its malicious plots. First, it begins running many fake scans of your PC. The results of them are also fake, by the way. You are reported of various forms of cyber infections, but all of them aren’t real. What is the purpose of such fake reports? The malware simply wants to trick you into believing your computer is in a real danger. The malware developers who elaborated this scam have the only thing in mind – to make you pay money for the fake licensed version of this useless utility. Yes, we call it useless because it cannot protect your system in times of real malware attacks. So, this is the application that requires immediate removal from your computer.
To facilitate the removal process of this malware you may try this activation code – 64C665BE-4DE7-423B-A6B6-BC0172B25DF2. However, activating this rogue in such a manner will not remove it. You computer is still at risk if you fail to uninstall Security Shield malware from your system with a powerful rogue killer. Hence, please try our recommended software – GridinSoft Trojan Killer. The guide below is all about Security Shield virus removal. Good luck!
Security Shield automatic remover:
Security Shield manual removal guide:
Delete Security Shield files:
Delete Security Shield registry entries:
HKCU\Software\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion\RunOnce “[random numbers]”