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Facebook Hack Password V2.1.2 Activation Key: A Fake and Malicious Tool That You Should Never Use

February 15, 2019: The accounts of 14.8 million users of 500px have been hacked, revealing full names, usernames, email addresses, birth dates, locations and gender. The photo-sharing website has notified its users and is forcing a password reset.

Facebook Hack Password V2.1.2 Activation Key

April 22, 2019: The largest online retailer of fitness supplements, announced a data breach that potentially impacted its 7 million registered users. The company has since forced a password reset and notified its customers. The information that could have been stolen by hackers includes names, email addresses, billing/shipping addresses, phone numbers, order history, birth date and information included in BodySpace profiles.

April 29, 2019: Users have been notified of a Docker Hub data breach after hackers exposed the information of 190,000 account holders. The company offers cloud-based services to application developers and programmers. Information stolen in the breach includes usernames, hashed passwords, Github and Bitbucket tokens.

May 29, 2019: Flipboard announced it was hacked after an unauthorized third party accessed databases containing user information. Names, usernames, email addresses and encrypted passwords are among the data that could have been stolen. Flipboard has 150 million monthly users.

June 11, 2019: More than 100 million users of online event planning service company, Evite, have had their information put up for sale on the dark web. A hacker who goes by the name Gnosticplayers released usernames, email addresses, IP addresses and cleartext passwords. In some cases, dates of birth, phone numbers and postal addresses were also included.

July 29, 2019: A hacker has stolen personal information of about 20,000 Los Angeles Police Department officers, recruits, and applicants from the Los Angeles Personnel Department Candidate Application Program. The compromised data included names, birth dates, partial social security numbers, email addresses and applicant account passwords.

August 5, 2019: The online marketplace, Poshmark, announced in a blog post that a hacker gained access to the names, usernames, genders, city data, email addresses, size preferences and scrambled passwords of its users. Poshmark has over 50 million users but has not confirmed how many were affected by the breach.

August 21, 2019: Personal and credit card information of 58,000 subscribers to movie ticket subscription service, MoviePass, were left unsecured on a server that was not password protected. MoviePass customers are issued cards that function like debit cards. Names, addresses, MoviePass debit card number, card expiration date, card balance and activation date were impacted in this breach.

August 28, 2019: The web hosting company, Hostinger, sent out password reset emails to 14 million clients whose information was hacked through an API server. The company is urging its clients to update their passwords after first names, usernames, email addresses, IP addresses and hashed passwords were exposed in the data breach.

August 30, 2019: Over 328,000 users of Foxit, a PDF Reader software company, were sent a password reset email after they discovered a hacked had access to names, email addresses, passwords, phone numbers, company names and IP addresses.

September 12, 2019: Players of the popular games Draw Something, Words With Friends, and Farmville have been notified by mobile game maker Zynga that their system was breached and user data was accessed illegally. The hacker claiming responsibility says he accessed a database that included data from 218 million Android and iOS players, including names, email addresses, login IDs, hashed passwords, phone numbers, Facebook IDs and Zynga account IDs. The number of users impacted has not been confirmed by Zynga.

November 22, 2019: Over 1 million T-Mobile customers had their personal information accessed by a hacker. Their names, billing addresses, phone numbers, account numbers, rates, plans and calling features were exposed, but no financial or password data were compromised.

There are a number of ways hackers can get ahold of your password. Some methods hackers commonly use include credential stuffing, password spraying, keylogging, phishing scams, and dictionary attacks.

One of the most common is credential stuffing. Here, attackers feed large volumes of previously breached username/password combinations into automated software. The tool then tries these across large numbers of sites, hoping to find a match. In this way, hackers can unlock several of your accounts with just one password. There were an estimated 193 billion such attempts globally last year, according to one estimate. One notable victim recently was the Canadian government.


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