An individual who earlier this week was selling 620 million user records stolen from 16 companies has now put up a second batch of hacked data totaling 127 million, originating from eight companies.
The data is currently being sold on Dream Market, a dark web marketplace where crooks sell an assortment of illegal products, such as user data, drugs, weapons, malware, and others.
The individual selling the data goes by the name of Gnosticplayers, and it's currently unclear if they're the one/ones who hacked the 24 companies, or just a third-party who purchased the data from the real hacker and is now re-selling it for a bigger profit.
According to tech news site TechCrunch, who first reported this new batch of hacked accounts going for sale on Dream Market, Gnosticplayers is asking for roughly four bitcoin, which is about $14,500 in fiat currency. Prices vary depending on the quality of the user data and the difficulty in cracking password hashes.
This second batch of hacked accounts includes data from the following companies:
email, username, password (MD5), other undisclosed data
Of the companies listed above, Houzz had already come clean about its data breach last week. The other seven companies did not publicly reveal any security breaches before the publication of today's ads.
This new batch of stolen databases comes after earlier this week, the same Dream Market user was selling the following user databases from 16 other companies:
Dubsmash (video sharing)
user ID, password (SHA256), username, email, language, country, more
500px (image hosting)
username, email, password (MD5, SHA512, or bcrypt), first and last name, birth date, gender, city, country
EyeEm (image hosting)
email and password (SHA1)
8fit (fitness app)
email, password (bcrypt), country, country code, Facebook token, Facebook profile picture, name, gender, and IP address
Fotolog (photo app)
email, password (SHA256), security question and answer, name, location, various profile data
Animoto (video editing service)
username, password hash (256), email, country, full name, and date of birt
MyHeritage (family genealogy service)
email, password hash (256), account creation date
MyFitnessPal (UnderArmor's fitness app)
user ID, username, email, password hash (SHA1) with a fixed salt, IP address
Artsy (art sharing portal)
email, name, IP addresses, location, and password (SHA256)
Armor Games (online gaming)
username, email, password (SHA256), date of birth, gender, location, and profile data
Bookmate (e-book and audiobook app)
username, email, password (SHA512 or bcrypt), gender, date of birth, and profile data
CoffeeMeetsBagel (dating app)
late 2017 to mid-2018
full name, email, age, registration date, and gender
DataCamp (coding platform)
email, password (bcrypt), location, and profile data
HauteLook (online shopping)
email, password (bcrypt), and name
ShareThis (social sharing widegt)
name, username, email, password (DES), gender, date of birth, and profile data
These 16 databases are no longer available for sale now. Gnosticplayers said he took them down after buyers complained that a prolonged sale would eventually lead to some of these databases leaking online, and becoming available to everyone.
More updates to follow as we're still looking at the data.