If a program is digitally signed it doesn't make it any more genuine than software that isn't signed, and malware can still be digitally signed also... All the malware author needs is some money (they can get cheap code signing from around under £100), and if someone is developing malware which is actually sophisticated (therefore they have the skill-set to do so) then they will surely have money for this... That being said, Adware is usually digitally signed (and while it may not be under the nickname of malware ("malicious software"), it's still troublesome and will cause some pain one way or another (advertisements, browser hijacking, wasting your time to clean it off your system, etc.).That's why, I use only signed with certificate software, To avoid complications.
Omg that is so small on your screeni here put scrreencapture
As you can see, is a very small app resolution, I want to see this executable in full dimension covering the entire desktop and this does not allow it.
See the part: "Gen:Heur" - the detection was not manually added by an analyst who believes that Xvirus Personal Firewall is malicious, however they have a generic signature (based on the bytes in the executable) which triggered the detection, which is done to help detect malware they have not yet seen.example of why you should not rely on unsigned programs. screen from vmware