Threat actor is selling 368.8 million records from 26 data breaches

Pierluigi Paganini December 31, 2020

A data breach broker is selling user records allegedly from twenty-six data breaches on a hacker forum.

Security experts from Bleeping Computer reported that a threat actor is selling user records allegedly stolen from twenty-six companies on a hacker forum.

The total volume of data available for sale is composed of 368.8 million stolen user records.

“Last Friday, a data broker began selling the combined total of 368.8 million stolen user records for twenty-six companies on a hacker forum.” reported Bleeping Computer.

For some of these companies, the data breaches have not been previously disclosed, including,,,,,,, and

Below the list of affected companies published by Bleeping Computer, which attempted to notify them.

CompanyUser RecordsKnown? 8.2 millionNo
MyON.com13 millionNo
Chqbook.com1 millionNo
Anyvan.com4.1 millionNo
Eventials.com1.4 millionNo
Wahoofitness.com1.7 millionNo
Sitepoint.com1 millionNo 8 millionNo 100 millionYes 6 millionYes
Mindful.org1.7 millionYes 20 millionYes 5.8 millionYes ( millionSAP client data
Wedmegood.com1.3 millionYes 4.3 millionYes 8.1 millionYes
Accuradio.com2.2 millionYes
Everything5pounds.com2.9 millionYes
Cermati.com2.9 millionYes ( millionYes 7.8 millionYes
Fotolog.com33 millionYes
Pizap.com60 millionYes
ModaOperandi.com1.2 millionYes 16 millionYes

Some of the companies confirmed the incident to BleepingComputer, others such as claims that they haven’t suffered a security breach.

“There has been no data breach and no information belonging to our customers has been compromised. Data security is a key priority area for us and we conduct periodic security audits to ensure the safety of our customers’ information,” Chqbook told BleepingComputer.

For now, if you have an account at any of the sites listed above, it is strongly suggested that you change your password to a strong and unique one used only at that site.

Users of the above services are recommended to change their password and use unique credentials for each service they access.

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Pierluigi Paganini

(SecurityAffairs – hacking, Data breaches)

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