In June 2017, the online playlists service known as 8Tracks suffered a data breach which impacted 18 million accounts. In their disclosure, 8Tracks advised that “the vector for the attack was an employee’s GitHub account, which was not secured using two-factor authentication”. Salted SHA-1 password hashes for users who didn’t sign up with either Google or Facebook authentication were also included. The data was provided to HIBP by whitehat security researcher and data analyst Adam Davies and contained almost 8 million unique email addresses.

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In approximately April 2016, the gaming website Guns and Robots suffered a data breach resulting in the exposure of 143k unique records. The data contained email and IP addresses, usernames and SHA-1 password hashes. The site was previously reported as compromised on the Vigilante.pw breached database directory.

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In February 2018, data belonging to the Polish motoring website autocentrum.pl was found online. The data contained 144k email addresses and plain text passwords.

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In November 2017, the open television database known as TheTVDB.com suffered a data breach. The breached data was posted to a hacking forum and included 182k records with usernames, email addresses and MySQL password hashes.

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In December 2017, the stock market news website The Fly on the Wall suffered a data breach. The data in the breach included 84k unique email addresses as well as purchase histories and credit card data. Numerous attempts were made to contact The Fly on the Wall about the incident, however no responses were received.

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In December 2017, the song lyrics website known as Lyrics Mania suffered a data breach. The data in the breach included 109k usernames, email addresses and plain text passwords. Numerous attempts were made to contact Lyrics Mania about the incident, however no responses were received.

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In December 2017, the website for purchasing Counter-Strike skins known as Open CS:GO (Counter-Strike: Global Offensive) suffered a data breach (address since redirects to dropgun.com). The 10GB file contained an extensive amount of personal information including email and IP addresses, phone numbers, physical addresses and purchase histories. Numerous attempts were made to contact Open CS:GO about the incident, however no responses were received.

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