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I did get replies from David, (Thank You), however the problem (although not officially an infection) continues to cause wireless disconnections during Streaming and its specified to do just that! :angry:

I NEVER had this problem before I started getting those PESTY stupid POP Ups! I never had this problem period. Aside from reformatting your entire system isn't there some way to get rid of this?? :angry:

Thanx So Much!

 

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I continue to find these FakeAlerts.  The latest being...

http://notice-info-iiuexui1yv-env.us-east-1.elasticbeanstalk.com/frv3/us.php

But they are just web pages.  However many FakeAlerts deliberately try to overcome the Browser in an ever increasing flood of data causing a high load and over utilization that can bring the system to a crawl.  Killing the Browser session, and thus the FakeAlert content, will bring the system back to a more quiescent state.  As I examine, and record, these sites I am often listening to musing via VLC Player and the music's playback is often affected during the downward spiral of over utilization.  The flood of data causing a high load and over utilization is performed to lend credulity to their claim that the computer is infected such that you "take the bait" and call the number on the screen.

While I did not go into the above detail in the last conversation, I did touch the subject matter in relation to the utilization and streaming.

If you are streaming content via a Browser, and not a client application, then the web page(s) may present themselves as a malvertisement.  All HTML.FakeAlerts fall under a category fall under a category of malicious cyber activity called malvertisements.  Web site owners create a revenue stream by advertising on their web site.  Some sites are setup not for the content but to draw visitors to the advertisements for affiliate revenue or pay-per-click revenue.  Other sites just do business with advertisers and marketers and provide space for their content.  However some of these advertisers and marketers do business with the dark side of the Internet.  The link(s) provided by the advertisers go back to their system where the actual advertisements are either randomized or rotated.  During that randomization or rotation of advertising a malvertisement for a HTML.FakeAlert may be presented to the site's visitor.

I see these malvertisements, once in a while, on reputable web sites such as the Weather Channel and Newegg ( such as being content for fraudulent Firefox updates ). Some other sites don't care who they use for advertisers and marketers and thus the propensity for a malvertisement becomes very high.  And example would be the Porn Site industry.

The overarching concept here is malvertisements exist.  They may show up on reputable sites on occasion and may show up more pronounced on sites with a bad reputation.  The degree to one's Browsing experience being interrupted by malvertisements is dependent upon the sites being visited. 

To deal with your problem is to look closely at what is happening on the PC at the time of the "streaming" which remains unidentified.  That information was requested but not received so I requested the previous thread be closed.

Therefore to continue, we need to look at how is this streaming performed and with whom and with what Browser is being used to access what sites.

The best streaming would be performed by a client application.  Using a Browser to access a web site to perform the streaming lends itself easily to advertisements.

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"But they are just web pages?"

So then the assumption is to just live with the annoying elasticbeanstalk 'Pop Ups' and 'tough luck' that your movie streams are continually disrupted?   No big deal? :angry:

Let me add that NEVER did I have these constant breaks with 'Streaming Connections'. They reared their ugly heads after that evil elasticbeanstalk.com foiled and bypassed our good IT people and invaded. Let me also add, (not a fault of Malware Technology Software), these SOB's started their vicious unrelenting attack on our decency over a period of time as upcoming generatons asked for 'more and more' 'easier and easier'. Well they got their wish! Its all been shoved down all our throats. No more are the days when browsing was interesting, fun and simple. Now we're plagued and overcome by constant 'Disgusting Popping Ads', Web Pages FILLED TO THE BRIM with heavy ended instant playing multiple videos, nonsense and junk all jumping in our face and all at the same time SLOWING down whatever you're doing. Its DISGRACEFUL! But yet younger folks just put up with it ....? :(

I already provided this information - here it is again:

I'm currently using Malwarebytes Premium Version 2.2.1.1043 with Windows 7 on a Desktop with browsers IE version 11 version 11.6.9600.178.43 (and) Mozila Firefox 50. I also use Microsoft Security Essentials. On a DESKTOP NOT an iPad, Mobile Device or Laptop.

I'd like to point out I do NOT stream from a Mobile Device or from my main desktop computer. I stream from one or two roku boxes connected to my TV's. And YES the disruptions began after elasticbeanstalk.com invaded! I read/explored the intent and result of elasticbeanstalk and how it could do this to streaming and wireless connections and it has! :angry: 

Edited by Filmmaker
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Roku uses a WiFi connected Internet accessing appliance that uses HDMI to display content on a HDMI enabled TV.

Roku had not been mentioned in the previous post.

We need to look at your Local Area Network ( LAN ) and your ISP and the service provided ( DSL, Cable, FiOS, etc ) and the Infrastructure ( topology ) of your LAN.  That would include all connected devices including what Router or Modem+Router is being used to access the ISP's network.  Additionally the locality of the WiFi enabled router and is relationship, in space, to the Roku appliance.  If Roku is connected to WiFi and its distance to the WiFi Router is great enough or if there are obstructions between the two antennas then the reception by Roku may be marginalized.  Other WiFi connected devices may also marginalize the WiFi bandwidth.

You mentioned what is on the Win7 platform but have not described what Browser is displaying the FakeAlert and what is being performed on that Win7 PC when streaming capability is being degraded.  Additionally if the Win7 PC connects to the LAN via WiFi or wired Ethernet.

We started this as a possible situation of malware on a PC.  We are now examining this as a possible network issue because the streaming is not performed on the PC displaying the FakeAlert ( which was not in the original thread ), the streaming is performed by WiFi connected appliance.

 

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Let me once again repeat the circumstances:

There were NEVER any problems with regard to obvious issues of router distance etc. 'NEVER' Until I was affected by elasticbeanstalk.com. Nothing has been changed with regard to roku boxes or configuration.

The 'pesty beanstalk pop ups' come out of nowhere with no regularity and can be visually seen in the lower right hand corner of my Desktop screen. They 'Pop Up' then 'drop down' then immediately Pop Up again.

I'm watching a movie and 'BAM' total loss of connection while there's NEVER any tell tale signs of poor connectivity which have been ruled out by several providers.

 

Bean-2.jpg

Edited by Filmmaker
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OK, I can see I am not going to get the information I requested.  Therefore I will no longer try to help you and will pass the baton to another.

The MBAM Notification you have shows a different sub-domain.  Your original post was for a host on...

env.us-east-1.elasticbeanstalk.com which is different than wpsconfig4svr.elasticbeanstalk.com

It also shows an Outbound connection which is is not indicative of an "attack".  Attacks are Inbound connections.

The flagged outbound communication is from KingSoft WPS Office v6 software.  I see their software is associated with ...

http://wpsconfig4svr.elasticbeanstalk.com/config/

There is no information correlating what is happening on the Win7PC and the Roku media streaming appliance.

 

Reference:

AWS Elastic Beanstalk

 

 

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"OK, I can see I am not going to get the information I requested"  ????

"We need to look at your Local Area Network ( LAN ) and your ISP and the service provided ( DSL, Cable, FiOS, etc ) and the Infrastructure ( topology ) of your LAN.  That would include all connected devices including what Router or Modem+Router is being used to access the ISP's network." 

As it turns out, with my ability to finally screen capture this elusive pain in the ash pop up alert (above), it seems the information you requested above is of little consequence. You stated: "There is no information correlating what is happening on the Win7PC and the Roku media streaming appliance"

Even though I'd love to CHOKE the damn beanstalk, do I understand by this you're saying (in simple terminology), the fake alerts remain 'non-malicious' and the issue in loss of connectivity with roku streaming has nothing to do with 'elasticbeanstalk' Is that correct David or Dashke? 

A apologize for loss of patience and BTW I regularly update the database and reboot, (these being fundamental). I'll just have to live with the loss of connection.

Thank you

 

Edited by Filmmaker
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1 hour ago, Filmmaker said:

... the issue in loss of connectivity with roku streaming has nothing to do with 'elasticbeanstalk' Is that correct David or Dashke?

Yes and the MBAM notification have nothing to do with  FakeAlerts.

Your first post did.  You specifically referenced

Remove Nksi38di43-env.us-east-1.elasticbeanstalk.com (Microsoft Support Scam)

Which is about a HTML.FakeAlert as shown in their graphic ( below ).

nksi38di43-env.us-east-1.elasticbeanstal

 

 

 

 

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  • Root Admin

Glad we could help. :)If you need this topic reopened, please send a Private Message to any one of the moderating team members. Please include a link to this thread with your request. This applies only to the originator of this thread.Other members who need assistance please start your own topic in a new thread. Thanks!

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