In order to restore their infected files or system, victims of ransomware must pay a decryption fee. Ransomware is a sort of malware (malicious software). The payments are typically requested in obscure digital currencies like Monero, or any other cryptocurrency. Depending on how it manifests, a ransomware assault has the potential to harm and disrupt not only individual computers but also the networks of corporations, banks, hospitals, airports, government organizations, and pretty much any other type of organization. Since the initial incident was reported in 1989, this malicious software has been continuously updated and has become increasingly sophisticated. The current versions of ransomware use cryptographic techniques to encrypt the victim's data, rendering them fully inaccessible, as opposed to the simpler formats, which are often non-encryption ransomware. These encryption ransomware can also lock an operating system fully on hard drives, preventing the victim from accessing it. After successfully infecting and encrypting a computer system, the cybercriminal demands a ransom from the victim and promises to release the system (or files) if the money is paid. However, there is no assurance that the hackers will respect the payments; in fact, many of them simply take the cash and flee. In the past ten years, notably in 2017, ransomware has grown dramatically in popularity as a financially motivated cyberattack. According to the European Union Agency for Law Enforcement Cooperation, or Europol, ransomware assaults are currently among the most serious computer threats in the world. IOCTA 2018 is the name of the report, which is available on this URL. One of the most popular ways that thieves spread ransomware is through phishing emails. Phishing is a type of social engineering in which victims become infected by clicking on malicious links or attachments in emails that are falsely presented as being from a reputable source. The ransomware assaults GrandCrab (2018), WannaCry (2017), Bad Rabbit (2017), and Locky (2016) are notable examples of in the past. To educate internet users about these malicious activities, law enforcement and IT security firms developed the website NoMoreRansom.