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I usually end up in the first scenario, but my clients tend to be "people like you" (i.e. developers) rather than "real" clients (i.e. your clients), so it just turns into a job for password management and Chrome's porn mode. (For the multiple simultaneous logins.) Checks arrive, and they clear, and everything runs, and life is good.
In approximately March 2015, the free web hosting provider 000webhost suffered a major data breach that exposed almost 15 million customer records. The data was sold and traded before 000webhost was alerted in October. The breach included names, email addresses and plain text passwords.
In December 2017, the Belgian motorcycle forum 2fast4u discovered a data breach of their system. The breach of the vBulletin message board impacted over 17k individual users and exposed email addresses, usersnames and salted MD5 passwords.
In November 2014, the acne website acne.org suffered a data breach that exposed over 430k forum members' accounts. The data was being actively traded on underground forums and included email addresses, birth dates and passwords.
In October 2021, security researcher Bob Diachenko discovered an exposed database he attributed to ActMobile, the operators of Dash VPN and FreeVPN. The exposed data included 1.6 million unique email addresses along with IP addresses and password hashes, all of which were subsequently leaked on a popular hacking forum. Although usage of the service was verified by HIBP subscribers, ActMobile denied the data was sourced from them and the breach has subsequently been flagged as "unverified".
In March 2021, news broke of a massive data breach impacting millions of Adecco customers in South America which was subsequently sold on a popular hacking forum. The breach exposed over 4M unique email addresses as well as genders, dates of birth, marital statuses, phone numbers and passwords stored as bcrypt hashes.
In December 2021, Indian retailer Aditya Birla Fashion and Retail Ltd was breached and ransomed. The ransom demand was allegedly rejected and data containing 5.4M unique email addresses was subsequently dumped publicly on a popular hacking forum the next month. The data contained extensive personal customer information including names, phone numbers, physical addresses, DoBs, order histories and passwords stored as MD5 hashes. Employee data was also dumped publicly and included salary grades, marital statuses and religions. The data was provided to HIBP by a source who requested it be attributed to "email@example.com".
In mid-2019, the video game cheats website "Aimware" suffered a data breach that exposed hundreds of thousands of subscribers' personal information. Data included email and IP addresses, usernames, forum posts, private messages, website activity and passwords stored as salted MD5 hashes. The data was provided to HIBP by a source who requested it be attributed to "clerk/anthrax/soontoberichh".
In February 2020, the gaming website AnimeGame suffered a data breach. The incident affected 1.4M subscribers and exposed email addresses, usernames and passwords stored as salted MD5 hashes. The data was subsequently shared on a popular hacking forum and was provided to HIBP by dehashed.com.
In April 2020, the independent Android app store Aptoide suffered a data breach. The incident resulted in the exposure of 20M customer records which were subsequently shared online via a popular hacking forum. Impacted data included email and IP addresses, names, IP addresses and passwords stored as SHA-1 hashes without a salt.
In December 2015, the service for creating and running free Minecraft servers known as Aternos suffered a data breach that impacted 1.4 million subscribers. The data included usernames, email and IP addresses and hashed passwords.
In approximately December 2019, an alleged data breach of the lawyer directory service Avvo was published to an online hacking forum and used in an extortion scam (it's possible the exposure dates back earlier than that). The data contained 4.1M unique email addresses alongside SHA-1 hashes, most likely representing user passwords. Multiple attempts at contacting Avvo over the course of a week were unsuccessful and the authenticity of the data was eventually verified with common Avvo and HIBP subscribers.
In November 2019, the Serbian technology news website Benchmark suffered a breach of its forum that exposed 93k customer records. The breach exposed IP and email addresses, usernames and passwords stored as salted MD5 hashes. A forum administrator subsequently advised that the breach was due to the forum previously running on an outdated vBulletin instance. The data was provided to HIBP by a source who requested it be attributed to "ZAN @ BF".
In March 2018, the animal bestiality website known as Bestialitysextaboo was hacked. A collection of various sites running on the same service were also compromised and details of the hack (including links to the data) were posted on a popular forum. In all, more than 3.2k unique email addresses were included alongside usernames, IP addresses, dates of birth, genders and bcrypt hashes of passwords.
In December 2016, the forum for the biohacking website Biohack.me suffered a data breach that exposed 3.4k accounts. The data included usernames, email addresses and hashed passwords along with the private messages of forum members. The data was self-submitted to HIBP by the Biohack.me operators.
In September 2014, a large dump of nearly 5M usernames and passwords was posted to a Russian Bitcoin forum. Whilst commonly reported as 5M "Gmail passwords", the dump also contained 123k yandex.ru addresses. Whilst the origin of the breach remains unclear, the breached credentials were confirmed by multiple source as correct, albeit a number of years old.
In May 2015, the Bitcoin forum Bitcoin Talk was hacked and over 500k unique email addresses were exposed. The attack led to the exposure of a raft of personal data including usernames, email and IP addresses, genders, birth dates, security questions and MD5 hashes of their answers plus hashes of the passwords themselves.
In January 2016, the forum for the popular torrent software BitTorrent was hacked. The IP.Board based forum stored passwords as weak SHA1 salted hashes and the breached data also included usernames, email and IP addresses.
In July 2019, the hacking website BlackSpigotMC suffered a data breach. The XenForo forum based site was allegedly compromised by a rival hacking website and resulted in 8.5GB of data being leaked including the database and website itself. The exposed data included 140k unique email addresses, usernames, IP addresses, genders, geographic locations and passwords stored as bcrypt hashes.
In approximately March 2017, the file sharing website Bolt suffered a data breach resulting in the exposure of 995k unique user records. The data was sourced from their vBulletin forum and contained email and IP addresses, usernames and salted MD5 password hashes. The site was previously reported as compromised on the Vigilante.pw breached database directory.
In December 2018, the Slovak website for watching movies online for free Bombuj.eu suffered a data breach. The incident exposed over 575k unique email addresses and passwords stored as unsalted MD5 hashes. No response was received from Bombuj.eu when contacted about the incident.
In January 2021, the Indian book trading website Bookchor suffered a data breach that exposed half a million customer records. The exposed data included email and IP addresses, names, genders, dates of birth, phone numbers and passwords stored as unsalted MD5 hashes. The data was subsequently traded on a popular hacking forum.
In November 2014, the forum for Bot of Legends suffered a data breach. The IP.Board forum contained 238k accounts including usernames, email and IP addresses and passwords stored as salted MD5 hashes.
In March 2014, the home theatre PC software maker Boxee had their forums compromised in an attack. The attackers obtained the entire vBulletin MySQL database and promptly posted it for download on the Boxee forum itself. The data included 160k users, password histories, private messages and a variety of other data exposed across nearly 200 publicly exposed tables.
In December 2021, the Carding Mafia forum suffered a data breach that exposed over 300k members' email addresses. Dedicated to the theft and trading of stolen credit cards, the forum breach also exposed usernames, IP addresses and passwords stored as salted MD5 hashes. This breach came only 9 months after another breach of the forum in March 2021.
In March 2021, the Carding Mafia forum suffered a data breach that exposed almost 300k members' email addresses. Dedicated to the theft and trading of stolen credit cards, the forum breach also exposed usernames, IP addresses and passwords stored as salted MD5 hashes.
In March 2016, Polish game developer CD Projekt RED suffered a data breach. The hack of their forum led to the exposure of almost 1.9 million accounts along with usernames, email addresses and salted SHA1 passwords.