Jersey Shore’s Nicole “Snooki” Polizzi’s husband, Jionni LaValle, has some explaining to do after it was revealed he had an Ashley Madison account.
The email address of the reality star’s hubby, which matches one that he uses, was pegged to the affair website, Us Weekly is reporting.
As previously reported, hackers last week released stolen information of more than 37 million subscribers to the Canada Continue reading
The Ashley Madison hack and resulting “cheater list,” has exposed at least one person in the public eye, Josh Duggar, but what kind of info was dumped and now floating around on the internet? On a side note, email addresses found in the data dump also include thousands of .mil. or .gov addresses.
The leaked files, which are vast at almost 10 gigs, are comprised of member account details and log-ins for at least 32 million users of the social networking site and much more, (see below.)
“Ashley Madison is the most famous name in infidelity and married dating,” the site asserts on its homepage. Continue reading
Hackers who pilfered the personal customer info on cheating website Ashley Madison, made good on their threat today, dumping 9.7 gigabytes of private member data.
The Hackers explained the move this way,
“Avid Life Media has failed to take down Ashley Madison and Established Men,” the hackers wrote, announcing the massive dump. Continue reading
You may have heard about a Facebook leak that revealed the private info of over 6M of its users, including their phone numbers, and you would think that was be bad enough, but another shocking fact has since come to light.. Something a lot more sinister.. Facebook has your phone number, even if you did not provide it to them.. EVER. It’s something called a “shadow profile.”
Trusted ZDNet reported the following shocking news,
Have you ever wondered what happens to someone’s Facebook page when they kick the bucket? Apparently the page goes into a “memorialization” stage initiated by a friend or family member submitting the deceased person form available on Facebook. The problem with that is, some people are not always deceased. Not yet…
BUZZFEED: Facebook has offered “memorialization” for accounts of deceased people for a while, but it seems that the bar has been lowered for how they verify the person in question is actually expired. Ideally, how it works is a friend or relative of a deceased person fills out a form from the Facebook Help section that gives the name, email, and account name of the deceased person. It also asks if you’re a friend, immediate family member, or other.
Lastly, it asks for proof that your friend is dead, but it will accept a link to an online obituary as sufficient proof. If your friend has a common enough name, just Google their name + “obituary” and you’ll probably find a match.
Once memorialized, your buddy will be locked out of his or her account. R.I.P.!
You see? You just killed your friend on Facebook! Now wasn’t that easy?