Hacked adult dating site logins and passwords

In a long manifesto posted alongside the stolen ALM data, The Impact Team said it decided to publish the information in response to alleged lies ALM told its customers about a service that allows members to completely erase their profile information for a fee.

Have an affair.” The data released by the hacker or hackers — which self-identify as The Impact Team — includes sensitive internal data stolen from Avid Life Media (ALM), the Toronto-based firm that owns Ashley Madison as well as related hookup sites Cougar Life and Established Men.Reached by Krebs On Security late Sunday evening, ALM Chief Executive Noel Biderman confirmed the hack, and said the company was “working diligently and feverishly” to take down ALM’s intellectual property.It's significantly larger than the hack of extramarital affairs dating website Ashley Madison back in 2015, which saw nearly 40 million user accounts leaked to the world.Significantly less information about users has been leaked, however — while Ashley Madison included everything from photos and sexual preferences to addresses, the Friend Finder breach is limited to more basic information like email addresses, passwords, and registration dates.The trove of data was published on a Dark Web forum by a hacker named ROR[RG], Channel 4 News reported.

The Channel 4 News story is corroborated by a blogger named Teksquisite, “a self-employed IT consultant,” who uncovered the same data cache last month and accused the hacker of attempting to extort money from Adult Friend Finder before leaking the stolen account data.Passwords were encrypted, but insecurely, and Leaked Source says it has managed to crack 99% of them.It's not clear who was behind the attack, though Leaked Source says it occurred in October 2016.Adult Friend Finder, a website billed as a way for people to “find friends, sex, flings and hookups,” has had a serious data breach.Millions of people who thought they were using a discreet service to find casual sex have had their private data exposed online – including personal emails, sexual orientation and whether they were looking to cheat on their partners.The notorious Lulz Sec hacking group has published login passwords for almost 26,000 users of an x-rated porn website.