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If I had to guess, I’d say that your link is an exploit to allow a user to run malicious code, which in turn gives a remote hacker control of your PC.
You don’t say much about what you did, or how long the exploits have been live.
But there’s a couple of things to check first, as a few people suggested.
I’d check your antivirus. I’m not much of an expert, but it seems that your AV catches exploits that try to install malware. That could explain why your AV shows one of those, and your antivirus says you have nothing wrong.
I’d check the browser you’re using. The exploit is in that browser, and it could use the browser to communicate with the remote hacker.
I’d check your browser’s settings, including updating its version. (I don’t know about your browser, but Firefox and Chrome have an option for “check for updates” in their settings that probably informs you if there are updates.)
I’d install software to see if the exploit is active in the current version of the software you’re using. (I don’t know what software you’re using, but maybe you can search “Exploit: W32/ZillaTube-cz.a” or something similar.)
I’d try to look at the software you’re using to see if there is any indication that the exploit is active (like, in the case you mention, a warning, or changes to the desktop, or a message somewhere).
Finally, if you’re using a computer for work or something important, I’d first get someone to look at the problem. Then, contact your ISP and check if you were the victim of a cyber-attack. (In my country, they have numbers that should be called if your computer is under a cyber-attack. I don’t know if that’s the case in other countries.)
Curettage or conization: is it really all that different?
The follow-up of cervical intraepithelial neoplasia treated by hysterectomy or cone biopsy is reviewed. Patients treated by wedge resection or conventional loop conization were compared to patients treated by the above cone procedures. Of the 179 lesions treated by wedge resection, 18 (10 per cent) recurred in 6 months (2 to 12). Of the 49 lesions treated by conventional