In September 2021, the domain registrar and web host Epik suffered a significant data breach, allegedly in retaliation for hosting alt-right websites. The breach exposed a huge volume of data not just of Epik customers, but also scraped WHOIS records belonging to individuals and organisations who were not Epik customers. The data included over 15 million unique email addresses (including anonymised versions for domain privacy), names, phone numbers, physical addresses, purchases and passwords stored in various formats.
In August 2021, 38 million records from Indian e-commerce company IndiaMART were found being traded on a popular hacking forum. Dated several months earlier, the data included over 20 million unique email addresses alongside names, phone numbers and physical addresses. It's unclear whether IndiaMART intentionally exposed the data attributes as part of the intended design of the platform or whether the data was obtained by exploiting a vulnerability in the service.
In August 2021, the website development company Imavex suffered a data breach that exposed 878 thousand unique email addresses. The data included user records containing names, usernames and password material with some records also containing genders and partial credit card data, including the last 4 digits of the card and expiry date. Hundreds of thousands of form submissions and orders via Imavex customers were also exposed and contained further personal information of submitters and the contents of the form.
In November 2016, the game developer Suba Games suffered a data breach which led to the exposure of 6.1M unique email addresses. Impacted data also included usernames and passwords, most of which appeared circulating in the breached file in plain text after being cracked from salted MD5 hashes. The data was provided to HIBP by dehashed.com.
In October 2018, the restaurant reservation service Eatigo suffered a data breach that exposed 2.8 million accounts. The data included email addresses, names, phone numbers, social media profiles, genders and passwords stored as unsalted MD5 hashes.
In June 2020, the restaurant solutions provider OrderSnapp suffered a data breach which exposed 1.3M unique email addresses. Impacted data also included names, phone numbers, dates of birth and passwords stored as bcrypt hashes. The data was provided to HIBP by dehashed.com.
In December 2020, the dental practice management service MMG Fusion was the victim of a data breach which exposed 2.6M unique email addresses. The data also included patient appointments, names, phone numbers, dates of birth, genders and physical addresses. A small number of records also included passwords stored as bcrypt hashes.
In August 2019, Audio USA suffered a data breach after a vendor left data unsecured and exposed on the internet. The data contained 2.7M unique email addresses along with names, phone numbers, physical addresses and vehicle information including VIN. In a disclosure statement from Audi, they also advised some customers had driver's licenses, dates of birth, social security numbers and other personal information exposed.
In July 2021, the United Kingdom based website Guntrader suffered a data breach that exposed 112k unique email addresses. Extensive personal information was also exposed including names, phone numbers, geolocation data, IP addresses and various physical address attributes (cities for all users, complete addresses for some). Passwords stored as bcrypt hashes were also exposed.
In June 2021, the French publishing house of short literature Short Édition suffered a data breach that exposed 505k records. Impacted data included email and physical addresses, names, usernames, phone numbers, dates of birth, genders and passwords stored as either salted SHA-1 or salted SHA-512 hashes. Short Édition self-submitted the impacted data to HIBP.
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