I monitored your device on the net Email

I monitored your device on the net

I monitored your device on the net belongs to the malicious software type of Trojan horse viruses. I monitored your device on the net is among the latest variants of its kind and can therefore bypass many security programs.

I monitored your device on the net

The “I monitored your device on the net” email is made to trick users.

Some users have been receiving this fake email as a threat:

Greetings. I monitored your device on the net for a long time and successfully managed to hack it. It was not difficult for me, as I have been in this business for a long time. When you visited a pornography site, I was able to put a virus on your computer that gave me full access to your device, namely your camera, microphone, phone calls, messengers, what happens on your screen, phone book, passwords to all social networks, etc. To hide my virus, I have written a special driver which is updated every 4 hours and makes it impossible to detect it. I captured video of your screen and camera device and edited a video of you masturbating in one part of the screen and a pornographic video that you opened at that moment in the other part of the screen. I can safely send any data from your device to the Internet, as well as anyone who is recorded in your contacts, messengers and social networks. I can also give anyone access to your social networks, emails and messengers. If you don’t want me to do it, then: Transfer $1400 (US dollars) to my Bitcoin wallet. My Bitcoin wallet address:

A Trojan’s novelty is one of the things that gives it an unfair advantage in the face of security software. This is due to the simple fact that a virus that hasn’t yet been recognized by security researchers cannot be added to the virus definitions of a given antivirus program. Hence, it is oftentimes able to bypass a computer’s defenses without obstruction, which makes it all the more dangerous.

I monitored your device on the net is one of the Trojans that has only just been identified by experts. And therefore a lot of new infections with it are being reported by users at the time of writing.

Due to its novelty, however, there’s also the issue of not knowing all the specifics about I monitored your device on the net. Trojans are notoriously versatile and can be programmed for an incredibly large range of different malicious tasks. And that leaves us still in need of the exact purpose that this particular piece of malware serves. So while we can’t pinpoint it, we can at least provide you with a glimpse of what the potential usages may be.

Here’s a handful of the most popular ways in which the hackers behind I monitored your device on the net may be using it.

  • Resource exploitation. A Trojan like I monitored your device on the net can be set to hijack your computer’s resources, such as its RAM and CPU, in order to execute various tasks on behalf of the hackers. For example, a very popular thing Trojans are employed for is mining cryptocurrencies on the victims’ computers. Alternatively, your machine may be involved in a botnet and be put to work sending out spam, infecting other machines or even partaking in large-scale DDoS attacks.
  • Although this is not the most common usage, it can still happen that you land a Trojan programmed to destroy data or even corrupt your OS.
  • Trojans like I monitored your device on the net are infamous spies. They can utilize a variety of techniques and mechanisms through which they can acquire sensitive information from users. For instance, I monitored your device on the net may log your keystrokes and thus gain access to all the data you type using your keyboard. Alternatively, a Trojan like this can be set to share your screen with the hackers or even switch on your webcam or mic.
  • Theft is by far the most common usage and it’s similar to spying in that many of the techniques overlap. However, the end result is that here you are inevitably robbed of something: your social media profiles, money and even your identity.

Clearly there’s no need to continue this list in order to illustrate how dangerous this virus may potentially be. Therefore, removing I monitored your device on the net should be at the top of your list of priorities. And to help you do this effectively, we’ve designed a special removal guide just below this post. In it we’ve also linked a professional removal tool if you would rather have this process taken care of automatically.



Name I monitored your device on the net
Type Trojan
Danger Level High (Trojans are often used as a backdoor for Ransomware)
Symptoms Trojans don’t usually cause any symptoms that would suggest an infection, but at times their presence may leads to various forms of system instability.
Distribution Method  Spam messages and various phishing schemes along with malicious online ads are among the leading sources. 
Detection Tool

anti-malware offerOFFER *Read more details in the first ad on this page, EULA, Privacy Policy, and full terms for Free Remover.

I monitored your device on the net Email Removal

If you are looking for a way to remove I monitored your device on the net you can try this:

  1. Click on the Start button in the bottom left corner of your Windows OS.
  2. Go to Control Panel -> Programs and Features -> Uninstall a Program.
  3. Search for I monitored your device on the net and any other unfamiliar programs.
  4. Uninstall I monitored your device on the net as well as other suspicious programs.

Note that this might not get rid of I monitored your device on the net completely. For more detailed removal instructions follow the guide below.

If you have a Windows virus, continue with the guide below.

If you have a Mac virus, please use our How to remove Ads on Mac guide.

If you have an Android virus, please use our Android Malware Removal guide.

If you have an iPhone virus, please use our iPhone Virus Removal guide


Some of the steps will likely require you to exit the page. Bookmark it for later reference.

Reboot in Safe Mode (use this guide if you don’t know how to do it).



Press CTRL + SHIFT + ESC at the same time and go to the Processes Tab. Try to determine which processes are dangerous. 


Right click on each of them and select Open File Location. Then scan the files with our free online virus scanner:

Each file will be scanned with up to 64 antivirus programs to ensure maximum accuracy
This scanner is free and will always remain free for our website's users.
This file is not matched with any known malware in the database. You can either do a full real-time scan of the file or skip it to upload a new file. Doing a full scan with 64 antivirus programs can take up to 3-4 minutes per file.
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    After you open their folder, end the processes that are infected, then delete their folders. 

    Note: If you are sure something is part of the infection – delete it, even if the scanner doesn’t flag it. No anti-virus program can detect all infections. 


    Hold together the Start Key and R. Type appwiz.cpl –> OK.


    You are now in the Control Panel. Look for suspicious entries. Uninstall it/them. If you see a screen like this when you click Uninstall, choose NO:



    Type msconfig in the search field and hit enter. A window will pop-up:


    Startup —> Uncheck entries that have “Unknown” as Manufacturer or otherwise look suspicious.

    • Remember this step – if you have reason to believe a bigger threat (like ransomware) is on your PC, check everything here.

    Hold the Start Key and R –  copy + paste the following and click OK:

    notepad %windir%/system32/Drivers/etc/hosts

    A new file will open. If you are hacked, there will be a bunch of other IPs connected to you at the bottom. Look at the image below:

    hosts_opt (1)

    If there are suspicious IPs below “Localhost” – write to us in the comments.


    Type Regedit in the windows search field and press Enter.

    Once inside, press CTRL and F together and type the virus’s Name. Right click and delete any entries you find with a similar name. If they don’t show up this way, go manually to these directories and delete/uninstall them:

    • HKEY_CURRENT_USER—-Software—–Random Directory. It could be any one of them – ask us if you can’t discern which ones are malicious.
      HKEY_CURRENT_USER—-Software—Microsoft—-Windows—CurrentVersion—Run– Random
      HKEY_CURRENT_USER—-Software—Microsoft—Internet Explorer—-Main—- Random

    If the guide doesn’t help, download the anti-virus program we recommended or try our free online virus scanner. Also, you can always ask us in the comments for help!


    About the author


    Violet George

    Violet is an active writer with a passion for all things cyber security. She enjoys helping victims of computer virus infections remove them and successfully deal with the aftermath of the attacks. But most importantly, Violet makes it her priority to spend time educating people on privacy issues and maintaining the safety of their computers. It is her firm belief that by spreading this information, she can empower web users to effectively protect their personal data and their devices from hackers and cybercriminals.

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