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A sampling of the leaked data indicates that users provided random numbers and addresses to open accounts.But files containing credit card transactions likely yield real names and addresses, unless members of the site used anonymous pre-paid cards, which offer more anonymity.The hackers appeared to target Ashley Madison and Established Men over the questionable morals they condoned and encouraged, but they also took issue with what they considered ALM's fraudulent business practices.Despite promising customers to delete their user data from the site for a fee, the company actually retained the data on ALM’s servers, the hackers claimed.
That share falls to 78% among those ages 30 to 49, to 64% among those ages 50 to 64 and to 37% among Americans 65 and older.
Similarly, 71% of Americans in this age group now use Instagram and close to half (45%) are Twitter users. adults (68%) now report that they are Facebook users, and roughly three-quarters of those users access Facebook on a daily basis.
As has been the case since the Center began surveying about the use of different social media in 2012, Facebook remains the primary platform for most Americans. With the exception of those 65 and older, a majority of Americans across a wide range of demographic groups now use Facebook.
"Too bad for those men, they’re cheating dirtbags and deserve no such discretion,” the hackers wrote.
"Too bad for ALM, you promised secrecy but didn’t deliver."Avid Life Media defiantly ignored the warnings and kept both sites online after the breach, promising customers that it had increased the security of its networks.
It's notable, however, that the cheating site, in using the secure hashing algorithm, surpassed many other victims of breaches we've seen over the years who never bothered to encrypt customer passwords."We’re so used to seeing cleartext and MD5 hashes," Graham says.