This type of trojan contains one or more malicious programs, which it will secretly install and execute.
Depending on the settings of your F-Secure security product, it will either automatically delete, quarantine or rename the suspect file, or ask you for a desired action.
More information on the scanning and removal options available in your F-Secure product can be found in the Help Center.
You may also refer to the Knowledge Base on the F-Secure Community site for more information.
Trojan-Dropper:W32/Agent.FBB appears to be an innocent EXE file, and is usually delivered as an e-mail attachment, or as a standalone file. The recipient must click on and execute the EXE file in order to infect their system.
On execution, Agent.FBB creates a copy of itself as %appdata%\deveinf.exe. A process iexplore.exe is created and two DLL files, devecl.dll and deveio.dll, are injected into it. The process name is the same as the process name for the legitimate application Microsoft Internet Explorer, and is deliberately used to camouflage the malware.The trojan also creates DLL files in the application data folder (by default, C:\Documents and Settings\[username]\Application Data) and the Windows folder (default is C:\Winnt for Windows NT/2000 and C:\Windows for Windows XP). One of the files created in the Windows folder, devekd.sys, uses rootkit techniques to hide itself, the injected process IEXPLORE.EXE, and the other malicious dll files.
The deveio.dll file injected into the iexplore.exe process is detected as Backdoor:W32/Hupigon.BXBH and is a keylogger program. Any information typed in by the individual on the infected system is logged. The malware author can then enter the infected system at their own leisure and retrieve the logged information using a separate server program.The other injected file devecl.dll is detected as Trojan:W32/Inject.EC and acts by manipulating the process to make registry changes. The changes to the winlogon registry keys enable the malware to start automatically whenever the system is restarted, while another registry key change allows the rootkit to start automatically as a Windows NT service on every subsequent startup. The changes also hide the Windows system file devenum.dll, which enumerates the available devices which receive DirectX data.
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