One way or another, sooner or later, we reap what we sow, and if you want to avoid an embarrassing harvest, don't sow embarrassing seeds.
If you knew that tomorrow, the whole world would know about something ugly you did in private today, would you do it? The Ashley Madison hacking is like child's play compared to what's coming. The real folly of "secret" sin is that it's not secret at all, and the one whose opinion matters most is the one who sees it all. We might hide things from our pastors and employers.
In light of the apparent compromise of Ashley Madison, a site whose slogan is “Life is short.
the company had been made aware of “vulnerabilities” in the system.“Immediately upon learning this information, we took several steps to review the situation and bring in the right external partners to support our investigation,” she said, not confirming whether there had actually been a mass leak.
There is also the issue of the seven million user accounts, which should have been wiped from Friend Finder’s books given they sold the site to Penthouse Global Media earlier this year.
You already know to be wary whenever you go online, so you don't fall prey to the various types of scammers, thieves, con artists, hackers, malware-writers and other threats that proliferate on the Internet.
And if you're looking for love in an online dating site you must be extra-careful, because looking for love already leaves you emotionally vulnerable, but you can't let that vulnerability bleed over into other realms as well. More than 90 percent of the potential dates on are canceled subscribers, people who never subscribed, duplicates, or phantoms the company created to snare its $40 a month subscription fee, a class action claims in Federal Court.
Penthouse Global Media told the site they were aware of the hack, but had not yet received a detailed brief from Friend Finder.
The Adult Friend Finder hack resembles the leaking of 33 million Ashley Madison accounts in 2015 not only for revealing intimate sexual information presumably wanted kept private by users, but also in revealing that dating sites often fail to purge deleted accounts.
After making threats for weeks, anonymous hackers have released the private information of millions of users of the Ashley Madison website, billed as the "most successful website for finding an affair and cheating partners" and boasting that it is "the world's leading married dating service for discreet encounters." So much for being discreet. in Near Eastern Languages and Literatures from New York University and has served as a professor at a number of seminaries.
What lessons can we learn from the release of millions of names of users looking for adulterous hookups? He is the author of 25 books and hosts the nationally syndicated, daily talk radio show, the Line of Fire.
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