Josh Duggar molested his younger sisters, had an account on the Ashley Madison website and cheated on his wife Anna while she was five months pregnant. She stood by his… READ ON
Another week, another threat to your personal data. Reportedly, someone has 117 LinkedIn logins up for sale on the dark web. This breach doesn’t have the blackmail potential of, say, the Ashley Madison affair, but this is nevertheless a great time to give all those logins in your password manager a refresh. Show More Summary
Kristen Taekman has been keeping a low profile over the past couple of months. Last year, she announced that she would be leaving The Real Housewives of New York behind after just two seasons to focus on her marriage and her business. Show More Summary
…According to Ashley Madison’s reports, last year, their numbers of sign-ups spiked by 442 percent after the holiday, all thanks to women searching online to have an affair. They expect their numbers to spike again by 500 percent this year.
FindLaw columnist Eric Sinrod writes regularly in this section on legal developments surrounding technology and the Internet. It seems like just yesterday that the Ashley Madison site became big news. The Ashley Madison site claimed that it was the world's largest place on the Internet for married people to find......
It was around halfway through 2015 when a group of cyber-attackers who called themselves “The Impact Team” stole the data of 37 million users of controversial dating site Ashley Madison, and published the details online. Such details included people’s email addresses, dates of birth and their credit card transactions. Show More Summary
Bad news for folks who want to sue the cheating website Ashley Madison over the computer hack that left millions of users with their personal data exposed. A federal judge has ruled that all plaintiffs suing Ashley Madison, a dating service that caters to cheaters and promises anonymity, must be publicly identified if they choose... Show More Summary
Each Saturday we round up the news stories that we didn’t break or cover in depth at WIRED, but which deserve your attention nonetheless. The post Security This Week: If You Sue Ashley Madison, You'll Have to Use Your Real Name appeared first on WIRED.
Teresa Allen, 46, had become jealous of her husband's working relationship with the victim and decided to get revenge, Lowell Police Chief Steve Bukala told the Daily News on Friday.
They are trying to to sue Ashley Madison for not protecting their identity. But those seeking legal redress have been told they must identify themselves.
The first season of Mr. Robot was a breakout hit for USA last summer, its cyberpunk hacker storyline running in an eerie parallel to real-life events like the Ashley Madison breach. In the time since, there hasn’t been much information...Show More Summary
Individuals suing Ashley Madison for last year's hack that revealed their identities online will not be able to remain anonymous during the trial, a federal judge has ruled. Forty-two plaintiffs are bringing a proposed class-action suit...Show More Summary
Think twice before you join this suit.
Cheating is lame, but this is lamer.
Ashley Madison customers will have to reveal their real identities if they want to sue the company, a federal judge ruled on Thursday. 42 plaintiffs are currently involved in a lawsuit against the company. The plaintiffs are suing the...Show More Summary
Forty-two plaintiffs suing over a hacking attack that revealed the personal data of millions of users will have to be publicly identified to proceed.
In July 2015, panic reigned among the extramaritally active when hackers grabbed millions of profiles from Ashley Madison. Some of them are doubtless panicking again today, after a judge ruled that they can’t be anonymous in a class action suit against the cheating website. Read more...
Last year’s massive breach of the infidelity website Ashley Madison outed millions of would-be adulterers. Those who wish to join lawsuits against the company will have to use their real names, the judge presiding over the case has ruled.
A federal judge has ruled that plaintiffs currently suing Ashley Madison, the dating website for cheaters, may do so — with the catch that they have to enter their real names in the public record.
Judge weighing if data hacked from the cheating site may be used at trial.