Facebook Email And Password Extractor (account Hacker) Updated January 2012
Facebook Email And Password Extractor (account Hacker) Updated January 2012 >>>>> https://tlniurl.com/2tqNsC
In October 2016, hackers collected 20 years of data on six databases that included names, email addresses and passwords for The AdultFriendFinder Network. The FriendFinder Network includes websites like Adult Friend Finder, Penthouse.com, Cams.com, iCams.com, and Stripshow.com.
In May 2016, a search engine for hacked data and a hacker obtained over 400 million records from MySpace. Both parties claimed that they had obtained the data from a past, unreported data security incident. The leaked information contained emails, passwords, usernames, and second passwords. The hacker tried to sell the information for $2,800 or 6 Bitcoin on the dark web.
Summary: The hacker who stole 617 million records from the 16 sites earlier in this list stole another 127 million from 8 more websites. They pulled data from websites that included Houzz, Ge.tt, Ixigo, YouNow, Roll20, Coinmama, Stronghold Kingdoms, and PetFlow. After gathering all the information, the hacker put up the hacked data for $14,500 in Bitcoin. Most of the stolen information consisted of email addresses, names, scrambled passwords, and other account and login data.
Summary: A hacker accessed 77 million Sony PSN and Qriocity user accounts. These users were also unable to go online for 23 days due to the hack. Although Sony encrypted all of the credit card information on its systems and there was no evidence that credit card data had been stolen, the hacker may have been able to access credit card numbers and CVV numbers. In addition, other personal data, such as names, email addresses, dates of birth, account passwords, and addresses, were also compromised.
Every day since April 22, 2012, I have emailed back and forth with a Facebook robot in their virtual complaint department, trying in vain to regain custody of my account. All the usual, \"reset your password,\" \"send a code to a trusted friend,\" or \"show your identification\" solutions continue to be redirected to the fake account. It's maddening.
The Sarah Palin email hack occurred on September 16, 2008, during the 2008 United States presidential election campaign when vice presidential candidate Sarah Palin's personal Yahoo! email account was subjected to unauthorized access. The hacker, David Kernell, obtained access to Palin's account by looking up biographical details, such as her high school and birthdate, and using Yahoo!'s account recovery for forgotten passwords. Kernell then posted several pages of Palin's email on 4chan's /b/ board. Kernell, who at the time of the offense was a 20-year-old college student, was the son of longtime Democratic state representative Mike Kernell of Memphis.
In approximately 2012, it's alleged that the Chinese email service known as 126 suffered a data breach that impacted 6.4 million subscribers. Whilst there is evidence that the data is legitimate, due to the difficulty of emphatically verifying the Chinese breach it has been flagged as \"unverified\". The data in the breach contains email addresses and plain text passwords. Read more about Chinese data breaches in Have I Been Pwned.
In February 2014, Bell Canada suffered a data breach via the hacker collective known as NullCrew. The breach included data from multiple locations within Bell and exposed email addresses, usernames, user preferences and a number of unencrypted passwords and credit card data from 40,000 records containing just over 20,000 unique email addresses and usernames.
In October 2017, the blog commenting service Disqus announced they'd suffered a data breach. The breach dated back to July 2012 but wasn't identified until years later when the data finally surfaced. The breach contained over 17.5 million unique email addresses and usernames. Users who created logins on Disqus had salted SHA1 hashes of passwords whilst users who logged in via social providers only had references to those accounts.
In mid-2012, Dropbox suffered a data breach which exposed the stored credentials of tens of millions of their customers. In August 2016, they forced password resets for customers they believed may be at risk. A large volume of data totalling over 68 million records was subsequently traded online and included email addresses and salted hashes of passwords (half of them SHA1, half of them bcrypt).
In December 2017, the online Swiss DVD store known as dvd-shop.ch suffered a data breach. The incident led to the exposure of 68k email addresses and plain text passwords. The site has since been updated to indicate that it is currently closed.
In March 2012, the German online game publisher Gamigo was hacked and more than 8 million accounts publicly leaked. The breach included email addresses and passwords stored as weak MD5 hashes with no salt.
In December 2012, the multiplayer online battle arena game known as Heroes of Newerth was hacked and over 8 million accounts extracted from the system. The compromised data included usernames, email addresses and passwords.
In October 2017, the Malaysian website lowyat.net ran a story on a massive set of breached data affecting millions of Malaysians after someone posted it for sale on their forums. The data spanned multiple separate breaches including the JobStreet jobs website which contained almost 4 million unique email addresses. The dates in the breach indicate the incident occurred in March 2012. The data later appeared freely downloadable on a Tor hidden service and contained extensive information on job seekers including names, genders, birth dates, phone numbers, physical addresses and passwords.
In March 2012, the music website Last.fm was hacked and 43 million user accounts were exposed. Whilst Last.fm knew of an incident back in 2012, the scale of the hack was not known until the data was released publicly in September 2016. The breach included 37 million unique email addresses, usernames and passwords stored as unsalted MD5 hashes.
In June 2012, the multiplayer online game League of Legends suffered a data breach. At the time, the service had more than 32 million registered accounts and the breach affected various personal data attributes including \"encrypted\" passwords. In 2018, a 339k record subset of the data emerged with email addresses, usernames and plain text passwords, likely cracked from the original cryptographically protected ones.
In May 2016, LinkedIn had 164 million email addresses and passwords exposed. Originally hacked in 2012, the data remained out of sight until being offered for sale on a dark market site 4 years later. The passwords in the breach were stored as SHA1 hashes without salt, the vast majority of which were quickly cracked in the days following the release of the data.
In August 2012, the fashion site Lookbook suffered a data breach. The data later appeared listed for sale in June 2016 and included 1.1 million usernames, email and IP addresses, birth dates and plain text passwords.
In April 2021, hackers posted data for sale originating from the online Indian financial platform, Moneycontrol. The data included 763 thousand unique email addresses (allegedly a subset of a larger 40 million account breach), alongside geographic locations, phone numbers, genders, dates of birth and plain text passwords. The date of the original breach is unclear, although the breached data indicates the file was created in September 2017 and Moneycontrol has stated that the breach is \"an old data set\".
In June 2018, the massively multiplayer online role-playing game (MMORPG) Mortal Online suffered a data breach. A file containing 570k email addresses and cracked passwords was subsequently distributed online. A larger more complete file containing 607k email addresses with original unsalted MD5 password hashes along with names, usernames and physical addresses was later provided and the original breach in HIBP was updated accordingly. The data was provided to HIBP by whitehat security researcher and data analyst Adam Davies.
In February 2014, the UK guide to services and business known as the Muslim Directory was attacked by the hacker known as @th3inf1d3l. The data was consequently dumped publicly and included the web accounts of tens of thousands of users which contained data including their names, home address, age group, email, website activity and password in plain text.
In July 2018, the Belgian social networking site Netlog identified a data breach of their systems dating back to November 2012 (PDF). Although the service was discontinued in 2015, the data breach still impacted 49 million subscribers for whom email addresses and plain text passwords were exposed. The data was provided to HIBP by a source who requested it be attributed to \"JimScott.Sec@protonmail.com\".
In approximately 2012, it's alleged that the Chinese shopping site known as Taobao suffered a data breach that impacted over 21 million subscribers. Whilst there is evidence that the data is legitimate, due to the difficulty of emphatically verifying the Chinese breach it has been flagged as \"unverified\". The data in the breach contains email addresses and plain text passwords. Read more about Chinese data breaches in Have I Been Pwned.
In approximately 2012, the Russian social media site known as VK was hacked and almost 100 million accounts were exposed. The data emerged in June 2016 where it was being sold via a dark market website and included names, phone numbers email addresses and plain text passwords.
In November 2013, Vodafone in Iceland suffered an attack attributed to the Turkish hacker collective \"Maxn3y\". The data was consequently publicly exposed and included user names, email addresses, social security numbers, SMS message, server logs and passwords from a variety of different internal sources.
In mid-2012, the real-time strategy game War Inc. suffered a data breach. The attack resulted in the exposure of over 1 million accounts including usernames, email addresses and salted MD5 hashes of passwords.
In November 2016, news broke that hackers were trading hundred