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The apparent breach took place in October 2016, and included historical data for the past 20 years on six Friend Finder Networks (FFN) properties: Adultfriendfinder.com, Cams.com, Penthouse.com,
i Cams.com, and an unknown domain, according to web security firm High-Tech Bridge.
Neither method is considered secure by any stretch of the imagination.'" Among the leaked accounts are some FFN should not necessarily have had to lose in the first place.
In addition to the 16 million "deleted" accounts is the user database, which FFN had access to, despite having sold in February.
Breach notification site Leaked Source has reported that 339 million accounts on Adult Friend Finder and more than 60 million from sister site were exposed by the breach.
It claimed leaked data included 15 million "deleted" accounts that had not been correctly purged from the compromised AFF database, a copy of which has been obtained by Leaked Source.
Hundreds of millions of Adult Friend Finder (AFF) accounts appear to have been exposed once again.
Leaked Source has not made the database searchable but has published a breakdown of password frequencies and samples of file schemas from the leaked database to substantiate its claims, which remain unconfirmed but are nonetheless being taken seriously by security firms.
Certificate management firm Venafi claimed that private information such as passwords appeared to have been protected using only the obsolete SHA-1 hashing algorithm.
A database of usernames, emails, and passwords of footloose and fancy free members, along with those from associated websites, has leaked and surfaced online.
The breach has not been confirmed by the site’s parent company Friend Finder Networks, which is reportedly looking into claims of yet ahother hack.
This is ten times worse than the Ashley Madison hack. 15 offers an in-depth look at myths surrounding data defense and how to put business on a more effective security path.