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Virus Scan for CyberSafe Top Secret Ultimate

Protect Critical Info with Encryption

CyberSafe Top Secret Ultimate uses modern encryption algorithms to safeguard your confidential information, protect email messages, and validate digital signatures.

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Bkav (v Clean 7/10/2017
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Avast (v 8.0.1489.320) Clean 7/11/2017
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GData (v A:25.13316B:25.9972) Clean 7/11/2017
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Zoner (v 1.0) Clean 7/11/2017
Tencent (v Clean 7/11/2017
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Fortinet (v Clean 6/29/2017
AVG (v 8.0.1489.320) Clean 7/11/2017
Panda (v Clean 7/10/2017
Qihoo-360 (v Clean 7/11/2017

SHA-256 Hash: 95aa1b86f7d8562307193808d3a5143c56e34f888d76e91d0322a67a48415f67
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Website Malware/Phishing Scan - CyberSoft

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StopBadware Unrated site
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What are people saying about CyberSafe Top Secret Ultimate

Danny ''Upgrades to future versions of the software will be free for the lifetime of the product.''

Also for all the great new future upgrades versions?
Aug 22 2014 at 10:17pm Copy Link
Gunderic Hagen I would like to learn more details regarding the email encryption, especially whether the
party receiving it is required to have the software too.

There are zillion companies offering file encryption, ffile vaults, etc, but extremely few offering mail encryption, and even less offering easy, good mail encryption software.
Aug 23 2014 at 1:06am Copy Link
Nathaniel Wizard Yes, all new future upgrades will be free for CyberSafe Top Secret Ultimate v. 2.2.22. About email encryption see this Public ticket, please: :
CyberSoft - Aug 23 2014 at 2:35am Copy Link
Nathaniel Wizard .
CyberSoft - Aug 23 2014 at 4:07am Copy Link
Gunderic Hagen I read the comment. This sounds like an involved procedure..... I don't think it is something I would like to use.
Aug 23 2014 at 4:14am Copy Link
Noggin The Nog @ Cybersoft:

1. I see that this program can generate key pairs for encrypting files, and that it can export a key pair for use for emails. But not all key pairs work with email, so could you please confirm that the key pairs for encrypting emails are locally generated by the program? If so, this a great advance, since buying from a 3rd party is an obvious security loophole, and the only programs I know of for generating email key pairs are GPG, which is a mystery to me, and PGP, which is costly.

2. I suppose there is no chance of developing this program so that, on election by the user, it will cause incoming and outgoing encrypted email to be stored by Outlook in the clear (ie unencrypted). Outlook stores such email in encrypted form, which frustrates some of the Outlook functionality in relation to such emails.

3. What is the scope of the licence in terms of use on more than one machine, and transferring the licence from one machine to another?

@Gunderic Hagen:

Email encryption is tricky, but obviously would be worthwhile if only it were simple enough to implement for one's correspondents to use it. PGP seems to be a good package, but hardly any one uses it, perhaps because of its cost, and Firetrust have been promising a free and simple solution called EncryptUs, but it is a very long time coming. Outlook's encryption works and is not impossibly difficult, but is weak - I gather it uses the key pairs to exchange a self generated password to encrypt the message using triple DES, which is considered to be a weak encryption algorithm - and it does not store incoming encrypted email in the clear, thus frustrating search and preview. And having to get the key pair from an outside source is a major security loophole, but maybe Cybersafe is at last an answer to that problem.
Aug 23 2014 at 6:33am Copy Link
Gunderic Hagen This software they offer is simply too complicated, in my opinion. I also have used MEO Encryption software but am not completely happy. I agree with you on what you say about PGP and others.

Email encryption is a huge area of opportunity, and for some reason no company has been able to create a software which is really easy, user friendly to use.
I am always on the lookout to buy one with these characteristics as soon as it is offered!
Aug 23 2014 at 6:46am Copy Link
Nathaniel Wizard @ Noggin The Nog 1. Yes, CyberSafe can locally generate certificates that are required for encrypting emails. The program is able to work as an independent CA. Read more about this here: 2. CyberSafe generate certificates in the PKCS#12 format that is standard for encrypting emails (including Outlook). 3. You can use CyberSafe Top Secret Ultimate on two computers.
CyberSoft - Aug 24 2014 at 2:33am Copy Link
Noggin The Nog @ Nathaniel Wizard

@Gunderic Hagen
Firetrust say they are working on producing what you are looking for (EncryptUs), although it will perhaps require your correspondents to install EncryptUs for you to be able to use it freely in correspondence with them. I cannot immediately recall whether they said they that their product would generate key pairs locally.

My reading of the discrepancy between the need for and availability of such software is that cost of PGP and the generally greater complexity of implementing the free solutions are the main obstacles - there is no point in buying it or in setting it up if others will not do so. I suspect that the average computer user would not even install a program to achieve secure communication, let alone pay for it or get to grips with any complexity to configure it. And I suspect that a strong but easy to implement encryption solution is unlikely to be provided by Microsoft, who could push it onto their market, if facilitating strong encryption of email poses a security problem at the state level. However, their solution is not difficult to configure, and with Cybersafe it appears you will be able to generate you own key pairs at last. The attraction to my mind of Cybersafe's ability to generate key pairs for email is that it enables you to close one large security hole in using the encryption in Outlook - that of having to get a 3rd party to provide the key pair.

You could implement strong encryption of email using Thunderbird and Enigmail and GPG - all free. I dare say that Outlooks encryption system is much better than none at all, but that the Thunderbird / Enigmail / GPG solution would be stronger. Both store the email in encrypted form, which restricts the functionality of your email program but provides protection against data loss through hacking of either your computer or your correspondents. Whereas PGP allows you to elect to store email in the clear. You could for example use Thunderbird and with its own email account for your more confidential communications. But whatever you do, you are likely to find that very few correspondents are up for, or perhaps even up to, configuring their systems for encryption of email. Which brings you back to encrypted attachments and un-automated exchange of passwords - good enough for the rare occasions when most of us are particularly concerned to achieve some level of encryption.

PGP and GPG by Michael Lucas is a very helpful work, should you wish to proceed with encryption of email.
Aug 24 2014 at 4:28am Copy Link
Yousri Yacoubian @Nathaniel Wizard, "Yes, all new future upgrades will be free for CyberSafe Top Secret Ultimate v. 2.2.22."
Are all future upgrades for v.2 ONLY or for all coming version like v.3, v.4, etc...?
Aug 24 2014 at 7:07am Copy Link
Nathaniel Wizard @Yousri Yacoubian. For v.2 only.
CyberSoft - Aug 24 2014 at 7:28am Copy Link
Lupke Brother @Nathaniel Wizard,

Ok, so it's free updates and NOT free upgrades.

So the next question is to tell us something about your upgrade policy. Is there a version 3 planned allready and what will be the upgrade price if we buy today?
Aug 24 2014 at 8:13am Copy Link
Nathaniel Wizard @Lupke Brother. v.3 is planned. All our current customers will be able to purchase this version with 50% discount.
CyberSoft - Aug 24 2014 at 8:49am Copy Link
Retired Engineer This is probably as good a place as any to ask a related WiFi question. Right now, I have hard-wired Ethernet Cable from my Desktop PC to a DSL (Direct Subscriber Line) plug on my telephone. *But* I want to replace this link with Ethernet *wireless* to/from my Desktop PC and my Cable TV's in-wall Ethernet port.

Security of my transmitted signals to/from PC and Cable TV port are a concern to me, as I understand (perhaps in error) that WiFi can be monitored by anyone near my home (say, in a car parked in front of my house).

Can anyone please give me some tips on encryption tools that will keep my WiFi signals secure as they travel through the air between my Cable TV and Desktop PC?
Aug 24 2014 at 9:16am Copy Link
Danny The Monkey has crawled out of the sleeve! How misleading it was again included free upgrades with these licenses! Apparently know the difference between update and upgrade different vendors!
Aug 24 2014 at 9:17am Copy Link
Lupke Brother @Retired Engineer,

Yes, wifi can me monitored, but I assume you have encrypted your wifi network with a wpa2 key or whatever?

If you did not set this up in your modem/router your wifi signal is not protected.
Aug 24 2014 at 9:20am Copy Link
Noggin The Nog It is a little disappointing, having now purchased the program, to learn that in fact upgrades will not be free, having been told that they would be.

I note that when I explore Drive encryption by commencing the add drive wizard the program hangs. Any idea why that should be so?
Aug 24 2014 at 9:36am Copy Link
Nathaniel Wizard When we said that the upgrades will be free, we mean version 2. Probably more correct to say "updates", not "upgrades".
If you have any technical questions contact our Tech Support, please.
CyberSoft - Aug 24 2014 at 9:59am Copy Link
Retired Engineer
Lupke Brother,

Re: "Yes, wifi can be monitored, but I assume you have encrypted your wifi network with a wpa2 key or whatever? If you did not set this up in your modem/router your wifi signal is not protected."

This appears to be what I'm looking for. Can you direct me to any WiFi product packages which implement encrypted computer-to-router/router-to-computer data transmission?
Aug 24 2014 at 10:23am Copy Link
Lupke Brother @Retired Engineer

Well, If you know the brand and type of your acces point (modem/router) you should have a look at the user manual how to set this up. Mostly you can acces your device by typing some address in your browser like or or i.e. Zyxell Then go to the wifi settings and set up a wps2 pre shared key. Enough security for most home users. Sometimes people also set their MAC filter to only give acces to devices which mac address you have put in the filter. But the latter is a bit outdated nowadays. After setting up everything restart your devices and it should work. If you have a look at your wireless connections in the right bottom of your screen, you should see your network and type of security. Don't forget your pre shared key password!!! Aren't there any WPS uttons on your devices, like your wireless network adapter. If you have this comaptible tools will do this for you if they recognize each other. You might consider powerline adapters through the power net. Options with and without wifi, safety encryption et cetera. Just google on it.

Here is a nice simple article about this: http://www.computerworld....s_network_

You can find a lot of videos on youtube how to do this.

You can allso use free tools to see all wifi networks in your invironment, like inssider ( and other alternatives:

Hope this helps a bit.
Aug 24 2014 at 11:10am Copy Link
_*_ @Nathaniel Wizard,

"The Fine Print" of this program sale clearly states:

"Upgrades to future versions of the software will be free for the lifetime of the product."

This is the reason I was going to purchase, but now you are saying NO free upgrades at all. Updates are not upgrades, but the policy is clear since it states upgrades, and not updates.

Will you stand by what is listed (Lifetime Upgrades) in this sale or not?
Aug 24 2014 at 11:12am Copy Link
Becky Hawthorne-Scheidel I was going to purchase; but with the 'bait and switch' of the "Upgrades to Updates", it's just not the way to do business. Their web site does state a 30 day money back guarantee. This is what it states...."If for any reason you are not completely satisfied with your purchase of CyberSafe software, you may contact us at within 30 days of your purchase to request a refund by providing the following: Name and e-mail address under which the purchase was made: AND : Order-confirmation number as shown on your confirmation e-mail, if received. Upon receipt of all of the above applicable to your purchase, we will refund 100% of your purchase price by either crediting your credit card account or by issuing a refund check."

If you already purchased because you understood "Upgrades to future versions of the software will be free for the lifetime of the product" to mean exactly that, and now the Vendor states "NO" it is not and you want a refund, get it!

The Vendor should contact BitsDuJour and correct their information ASAP!
Aug 24 2014 at 11:17am Copy Link
Nathaniel Wizard Dears, we've corrected the information in "The Fine Print": "Upgrades to future versions of the software will be free for minor versions only".
That means all future versions such as 2.2.23, 2.2.24 ... etc. will be free. All future versions such as 3.0.00, 4.0.00 for our current customers will be available with 50% discount.
CyberSoft - Aug 24 2014 at 11:52am Copy Link
Danny @ _*_ ,

So is that!
Aug 24 2014 at 11:52am Copy Link
Becky Hawthorne-Scheidel Hey, A Big Thank You to the Vendor for trying to update the specifications in the Fine Print.....but there is a difference in "Upgrading" and "Updating". I do believe what your offering is "Updating" and not "Upgrading" to "future versions". I am not trying to be a pain, but just think of how many people didn't speak up because of this. Thanks for listening, it is appreciated.
Aug 24 2014 at 1:04pm Copy Link
_*_ @Danny, It appears so. Due diligence should have been applied before the sale not during it and only after customers made comments.
Aug 24 2014 at 1:43pm Copy Link
Noggin The Nog @Becky Hawthorne-Scheidel
You don't want a refund - you want the terms on which you purchased honoured. And I do not think there should be any problem for CyberSafe in honouring the terms on which the software was offered, at least so far as those who have purchased it on the basis of this offering are concerned - they would remain free to change the terms on which they sold it subsequently.
Aug 24 2014 at 6:09pm Copy Link
Gunderic Hagen I really doesn't concern me all that much because this software does not do what I am personally looking for. Just an unsolicited advise to the vendor: You have, perhaps inadvertently misled the crowd at BduJ. What you should have done is to honor 100% of your original offer and grant the free updates to all those who bought the software. After this sale, you can always change the terms.
Just a thought.
Aug 24 2014 at 10:34pm Copy Link
Lupke Brother @Gunderic
"You have, perhaps inadvertently misled the crowd at BduJ."

Yes, and what is most stupid: you can buy this software with 5% EXTRA discount on a website that starts with soft and ends with pedia.

Missed opportunity here on BDJ.
Aug 24 2014 at 10:50pm Copy Link
Noggin The Nog It is a pity that the marketing here did not go so well. It looks like interesting and useful software, and the problem could easily have been fixed up by CyberSafe deciding instead to honour the wording of their offer - ie by carrying the probably relatively small, and for them notional, loss resulting from their mistake themselves, rather than dumping it on the purchasers, for whom it is a real loss relative to the terms on which they purchased, to the detriment of CyberSafe's reputation here.

Are the certificates generated by CyberSafe suitable for digitally signing .pdf files?
Aug 25 2014 at 6:04am Copy Link
Gunderic Hagen @Noggin The Nog: Thanks for the info.

Actually I have never used Outlook in my life and don't have plans to use it in the future.
Personally, I am looking for a really user friendly encryption software. Try You may like it and it is free.
Aug 25 2014 at 6:25am Copy Link
Noggin The Nog @Gunderic Hagen Thanks for your comment on Burnnote, and also Meo. As for the latter, do you not find that the self extracting encrypted attachments created by Meo get rejected by the security settings in programs like Outlook, and by isp's such as googlemail, that are reluctant to allow executable attachments on incoming email? That has been my experience of other programs adopting that approach. You can find reference to EncryptUs at . I do not know whether the key pairs will be generated or centrally, and it has been in the pipeline for years, so don't hold your breath.
Aug 25 2014 at 6:39am Copy Link
Gunderic Hagen @Noggin The Nog
Thanks for the info on

Regarding MEO, and Outlook, as I said I have never used it in my life and regarding gmail, I didn't try it with it.
Aug 25 2014 at 7:11am Copy Link

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