Compromised data: Email addresses, Passwords In April 2016, customer data obtained from the streaming app known as "17" appeared listed for sale on a Tor hidden service marketplace.
The data contained over 4 million unique email addresses along with IP addresses, usernames and passwords stored as unsalted MD5 hashes.
The data in the breach contains email addresses and MD5 password hashes.
The data was sold and traded before 000webhost was alerted in October.
The breach included names, email addresses and plain text passwords.
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Sensitive breach, not publicly searchable Retired breach, removed from system Unverified breach, may be sourced from elsewhere Fabricated breach, likely not legitimate Spam List, used for spam marketing In approximately March 2015, the free web hosting provider 000webhost suffered a major data breach that exposed almost 15 million customer records.
The full contents of the emails were subsequently published by Wiki Leaks and made searchable.
HIBP identified over 917k unique email address patterns in the data set, including message IDs and a number of other non-user addresses.
Compromised data: Email addresses, Email messages In November 2015, an Ancestry service known as Roots Web suffered a data breach.
The breach was not discovered until late 2017 when a file containing almost 300k email addresses and plain text passwords was identified.
The password cryptography was poorly done and many were quickly resolved back to plain text.
The unencrypted hints also disclosed much about the passwords adding further to the risk that hundreds of millions of Adobe customers already faced.
Compromised data: Email addresses, IP addresses, Passwords, Usernames In 2016, the site dedicated to helping people hack email and online gaming accounts known as suffered multiple data breaches.