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Though the content of these will be of little interest to most journalists, they pose a threat to what's left of ALM's business, since other attackers can now study the code for vulnerabilities they could use to exploit and further subvert the site, making it difficult for ALM to ensure continuing customers that their data is secure.The release of source code is also problematic for another reason—it exposes the company's intellectual property to anyone who wants to design a similar business.But the latest dump, released Thursday and today, could prove to be more embarrassing and harmful to Ashley Madison's business than its customers.It appears to contain an email spool for Avid Life Media CEO Noel Bidman.Twitter accounts of over 2,500 users, including those accounts that have a large number of followers, have been hacked in the span of just two weeks.The hacked accounts appear to have been replaced by pornbots that went on to tweet sexual content and post links to adult dating websites.
Based on our research, we believe the affiliate involved in the Twitter account compromises would earn US.00 for each person who signs up for the website,” said Symantec’s blog.
If a user visits the compromised profile, they will see tweets that claim to offer free sign-ups to watch "hot shows" over webcam, or dates and sexual encounters.
Each of these tweets includes sexually suggestive photos and shortened links using either Bitly or Google's URL shortener, "The hackers' motive was to trick people into clicking on the links, which would then redirect them to adult sites, which is likely why those targeted by the hackers were users who had a fairly large following."Being able to bust into that account, and use that account to post a tweet will make it more likely that people will click to their links compared to someone who has say, 100 followers or 20 followers," Narang told the Motherboard.
“The original profile photo is often changed to a photograph of woman, typically in a suggestive pose or wearing lingerie/swimwear.
However, some compromised accounts maintain the original profile photo or, in some cases, use the default “egg” avatar associated with new Twitter accounts.” Symantec has already notified Twitter, Bitly, Google apart from providing data on the accounts and shortened URLs used by these hacked accounts.