In the continuing saga of the malware known as Duqu, CrySyS Lab at the Budapest University of Technology and Economics has announced it was able to acquire a copy of the "dropper" from one of the victims. Droppers are typically very small, are designed to evade detection by anti-virus and can sometimes contain exploit code used to inject themselves onto the target computer. That is why this finding is important. Many analysts still have some doubts as to the relationship between Duqu and Stuxnet, but this piece of the chain of infection was missing. Now with a sample of the missing piece, we can put together a more coherent picture. Open your eyes and always be careful . Umm probably you should wait for the Microsoft fix . Have a nice day . Source .