SecurityTV Acquires global rights to the shocking story of the Ashley Madison hacking scandal

Ashley Madison: Sex, Lies and Cyber Attacks

The shocking story of the Ashley Madison hacking scandal

In July 2015, Ashley Madison, ‘The Original Extramarital Affairs Site’, was hacked. Pandemonium ensued when the names, details, and fetishes of its members were revealed to the world. Families were torn apart, and some people were even driven to suicide. But the leak also uncovered the true sprawl of the Ashley Madison empire, and the fragile and fraudulent foundations upon which it was built.


“Sex, Lies and Cyber Attacks explores the topic in a compelling way and comes at it from angles most viewers probably wouldn’t have considered.” –

The Daily Dot


Forbes Article by Zak Doffman

Ashley Madison Has Signed 30 Million Cheating Spouses. Again. Has Anything Changed?

As cyberattacks and data breaches go, Ashley Madison was the big one, the mother lode. Overnight, the lives of millions of people were turned upside down. Marriages and families collapsed. There were reported suicides as humiliation and panic hit in dozens of countries around the world. And yet more people have signed up to Ashley Madison since the hack than had signed up before. And that is extraordinary.

“We represent how a company can come back from what could be seen as catastrophic circumstances,” chief strategy officer Paul Keable tells me, “if you take the right approach. We’re a business case model—although people may not want to look at us that way.” more


Threat Post Article by Lindsey O’Donnell

Ashley Madison Breach Extortion Scam Targets Hundreds

A new extortion attack has targeted hundreds of users affected by the Ashley Madison breach over the past week.

Nearly five years after the high-profile Ashley Madison data breach, hundreds of impacted website users are being targeted by a new extortion attack this past week.

The 2015 data breach of the adultery website led to 32 million accounts being publicly dumped online, including victims’ names, passwords, phones numbers, credit card information and more. Up to a year after the hack, researchers with Kaspersky said that affected users were still being hit with an array of attacks, from credit card scams to spam emails.  more

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