In August 2012, the Xiaomi user forum website suffered a data breach. In all, 7 million email addresses appeared in the breach although a significant portion of them were numeric aliases on the bbs_ml_as_uid.xiaomi.com domain. Usernames, IP addresses and passwords stored as salted MD5 hashes were also exposed. The data was provided with support from dehashed.com. Read more about Chinese data breaches in Have I Been Pwned.

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In July 2019, the music-based rhythm game Flash Flash Revolution suffered a data breach. The 2019 breach imapcted almost 1.9 million members and is in addition to the 2016 data breach of the same service. Email and IP addesses, usernames, dates of birth and salted MD5 hashes were all exposed in the breach. The data was provided with support from dehashed.com.

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In July 2018, the massive multiplayer online game Stronghold Kingdoms suffered a data breach. Almost 5.2 million accounts were impacted by the incident which exposed emails addresses, usernames and passwords stored as salted SHA-1 hashes. The data was provided to HIBP by a source who requested it be attributed to “JimScott.Sec@protonmail.com”.

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In February 2019, the education and game creation website Game Salad suffered a data breach. The incident impacted 1.5M accounts and exposed email addresses, usernames, IP addresses and passwords stored as SHA-256 hashes. The data was provided to HIBP by a source who requested it be attributed to “JimScott.Sec@protonmail.com”.

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In January 2019, the game portal website website Armor Games suffered a data breach. A total of 10.6 million email addresses were impacted by the breach which also exposed usernames, IP addresses, birthdays of administrator accounts and passwords stored as salted SHA-1 hashes. The data was provided to HIBP by a source who requested it be attributed to “JimScott.Sec@protonmail.com”.

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In December 2018, the tabletop role-playing games website Roll20 suffered a data breach. Almost 4 million customers were impacted by the breach and had email and IP addresses, names, bcrypt hashes of passwords and the last 4 digits of credit cards exposed. The data was provided to HIBP by a source who requested it be attributed to “JimScott.Sec@protonmail.com”.

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In June 2019, the France-based art valuation website Artvalue.com left their 158k member subscriber base publicly exposed in a text file on their website. The exposed data included names, usernames, email addresses and passwords stored as MD5 hashes. The site operator did not respond when contacted about the incident, although the exposed file was subsequently removed.

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In May 2019, the online food ordering service EatStreet suffered a data breach affecting 6.4 million customers. An extensive amount of personal data was obtained including names, phone numbers, addresses, partial credit card data and passwords stored as bcrypt hashes. The data was provided to HIBP by a source who requested it be attributed to “JimScott.Sec@protonmail.com”.

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In July 2019, a massive data breach of the Bulgarian National Revenue Agency began circulating with data on 5 million people. Allegedly obtained in June, the data was broadly shared online and included taxation information alongside names, phone numbers, physical addresses and 471 thousand unique email addresses. The breach is said to have affected “nearly all adults in Bulgaria”.

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In February 2019, data from the live broadcasting service YouNow appeared for sale on a dark web marketplace. Whilst it’s not clear what date the actual breach occurred on, the impacted data included 18M unique email addresses, IP addresses, names, usernames and links to social media profiles. As authentication is performed via social providers, no passwords were exposed in the breach. Many records didn’t have associated email addresses thus the unique number is lower than the reported total number of accounts. The data was provided to HIBP by a source who requested it be attributed to “JimScott.Sec@protonmail.com”.

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