Bifrose.UZ is a backdoor that is dropped from a PPT (Microsoft Power Point) file. The malware was sent to a limited number of computer users via email. The backdoor provides unauthorized access to an infected computer for remote hackers.
Based on the settings of your F-Secure security product, it will either move the file to the quarantine where it cannot spread or cause harm, or remove it.
A False Positive is when a file is incorrectly detected as harmful, usually because its code or behavior resembles known harmful programs. A False Positive will usually be fixed in a subsequent database update without any action needed on your part. If you wish, you may also:
Check for the latest database updates
First check if your F-Secure security program is using the latest detection database updates, then try scanning the file again.
Submit a sample
After checking, if you still believe the file is incorrectly detected, you can submit a sample of it for re-analysis.
NOTE If the file was moved to quarantine, you need to collect the file from quarantine before you can submit it.
Exclude a file from further scanning
If you are certain that the file is safe and want to continue using it, you can exclude it from further scanning by the F-Secure security product.
Note You need administrative rights to change the settings.
The backdoor's file is a PE executable that is not compressed in any way. Instead, the file is encrypted with a simple algorithm. Additionally, there is one encrypted DLL file inside the backdoor.
The backdoor's file gets dropped by the PPT file directly to the Windows System folder, named as regvrt.exe, and this file is then started. After being started, the backdoor checks the command line and if it's empty, it starts the file again, but this time with a specific command line option. After that the backdoor decrypts its main code, it performs different self-checks and decrypts data that will be used during the backdoor's operation (for example: remote site name, startup Registry key name, extra backdoor copy name, etc.).
The backdoor copies itself one more time to the Windows System folder, named as rtfmsv.exe, and a startup key value is created for that file in the Windows Registry:
where %WinSysDir% represents the Windows System folder, which is by default C:\Windows\System32 .
Additionally, the backdoor creates its own keys in the Registry where it stores its data:
The backdoor deletes the following key from the Registry:
Finally the backdoor decrypts a DLL file that is stored in its body and injects it into the Explorer.exe process. Then the backdoor's own process terminates. The DLL file is the backdoor's main component. It allows a remote hacker to acquire limited access to an infected computer. It also allows the hacker to spy against a user.
The backdoor attempts to connect to the following website in order to receive commands from a remote hacker: