Like many Americans, I've been amused over the past couple of weeks by news of the Ashley Madison hack.
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Last week, 21WIRE reported on the eminent demise of the controversial adult dating website, Ashley Madison, which was the center of an alleged "hack" which is said to have exposed its 37 million adulterous members.
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We're still feeling the ripple effect from the Ashley Madison hack this week.
The Ashley Madison hack is bad news for, well, just about everyone. With some 32 million users reportedly exposed, the hack of "the most famous name in infidelity" is bad for the company, bad for its users, and undeniably awful for their spouses.
We live in a day and age where it only takes 48 hours to program a decentralized horse registry.
At least three people have reportedly committed suicide now after being outed as cheaters from the Ashley Madison extramarital affair website hack and subsequent leak of some 37 million email addresses worldwide.
Ashley Madison's parent company Avid Life Media is offering a $500,000 reward for information leading to the arrest of the hacker or hackers behind the breach of its network.
For a site that touted itself as the premier cheating site for married people seeking partners for infidelity, Ashley Madison was relatively unknown until hackers broke into its servers and released more than 30 gigabytes of customer and company data
Australian lawmaker shocked as hackers pinpoint location, view texts in real-time