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Oleksandr Turchynov, head of Ukraine's national security council, immediately pointed the finger at Moscow, saying: 'Already on first analysis it is possible to talk of Russian fingerprints.' Anders Rosendahl, a spokesman for Copenhagen-based AP Moller-Maersk, said: 'We are talking about a cyberattack.' 'It has affected all branches of our business, at home and abroad.' There's very little information about who might be behind the disruption, but technology experts who examined screenshots circulating on social media said it bears the hallmarks of ransomware.Cyber security expert Daniel Gallagher told Mail Online: 'We are still in the early stages of determining the scope of impact, though there are indications that it is rapidly spreading.'I think we will see a different kind of impact, since Wannacry had the side effect of forcing a lot of locations to patch their computers.'The areas we will likely see impacted could be some of the worst though.Radiation checks at the Chernobyl nuclear disaster site in Ukraine were being carried out manually after the wave of cyber attacks.A spokesman said: 'Due to the temporary disconnection of Windows systems, radiation monitoring of the industrial site is being carried out manually.' Rozenko Pavlo, Ukraine's deputy Prime Minister, posted an image of his locked computer, saying 'all computers of the government' had fallen victim to the virus.IT experts have dubbed the new virus Golden Eye, and say it appears to be a more-potent version of ransomware that started circulating recently.Golden Eye is in turn a variant of even older code called Petya, which scrambles files on computer's hard drive, requiring a code to unlock it.
'You just have to exist there and you're vulnerable.' Others said Golden Eye appears to be exploiting the same Windows weakness used by Wanna Cry in order to spread itself rapidly.
One security researcher going by the name Bleeping Computer told Mail Online that x-ray machines and other critical medical devices could be deactivated in hospitals, adding: 'We're going to see wide-scale damage.'He continued: 'The biggest computers that may have an issue are those running old legacy hardware or software systems such as healthcare and control systems for industrial services.
Things like that that are running on archaic operating systems simply because they don't have the ability to upgrade.'There was a power plant infected by this which is really scary because those are the most vulnerable types of systems.'Russia's Rosneft oil company and steel firm Evraz, Danish shipping giant A. Moller-Maersk, and global law firm DLA Piper confirmed issues, along with French industrial group Saint-Gobain.
But cyber security experts have warned that this time the virus is much more dangerous because it has no 'kill switch' and is designed to spread rapidly though networks.
Marcus Hutchins, who foiled the previous Wanna Cry attack by discovering a way to stop it from infecting new computers, told Mail Online that even if users pay the fee their files could now be lost forever.