There are currently 4,383,487,731 accounts in our database.
June 14th, 2016
Verticalscope.com and all of their domains were hacked in February of 2016. LeakedSource has obtained and added a copy of this data to its ever-growing searchable repository of leaked data.
LeakedSource is a search-engine capable of searching over 1.9 billion leaked records -- an aggregation of data from hundreds of disparate sources. We have been able to accumulate this data over a relatively short period of time through a combination of deep-web scavenging and rumor-chasing. Occasionally these efforts lead to major discoveries (e.g. Myspace.com, LinkedIn.com), but we really aren't too picky.
You may search for yourself in the leaked VerticalScope Network database by visiting our homepage. If your personal information appears in our copy of the VerticalScope database, or in any other leaked database that we possess, you may remove yourself for free.
Since embarking on this ambitious project just a handful of months ago, we have processed an unbelievable amount of data. Much more than we expected, more than most large companies will ever house -- and we're just getting started. LeakedSource may soon become synonymous with Big Data, so don't miss out!
Anyone may use the information on this page for free in any capacity provided LeakedSource is given credit and a link back.
LeakedSource does not engage in, encourage or condone unlawful entry ("hacking") into private systems.
This data set contains nearly 45 million records from over 1100 websites and communities. Some of the larger domains include Techsupportforum.com MobileCampsites.com Pbnation.com and Motorcycle.com. Each record may contain an email address, a username, an IP address, one password and in some cases a second password. We added this data set to LeakedSource on April 27th 2016 but only analyzed it now. Given the massive scale of this breach, it is also likely that VerticalScope stored all of their data on interconnected or even the same servers as there is no other way to explain a theft on such a large scale. ZDNET reporter Zack Whittaker contacted VerticalScope on our behalf and they confirmed the breach in addition to our verification from April.
Passwords were stored in various encryption methods but less than 10% of the domains which account for a very small amount of leaked records used difficult to break encryption (less than a couple million). Most of the records (over 40 million) were just MD5 with salting and this is insufficient.
he following table shows the top passwords used by VerticalScope Network users. There seem to be a lot of automated registrations and you can easily see that they own many automobile forums.