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  1. Breaches you were pwned in
  2. A "breach" is an incident where data has been unintentionally exposed to the public. Using the 1Password password manager helps you ensure all your passwords are strong and unique such that a breach of one service doesn't put your other services at risk.
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  5. 2,844 Separate Data Breaches (unverified): In February 2018, a massive collection of almost 3,000 alleged data breaches was found online. Whilst some of the data had previously been seen in Have I Been Pwned, 2,844 of the files consisting of more than 80 million unique email addresses had not previously been seen. Each file contained both an email address and plain text password and were consequently loaded as a single "unverified" data breach.
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  7. Compromised data: Email addresses, Passwords
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  10. Anti Public Combo List (unverified): In December 2016, a huge list of email address and password pairs appeared in a "combo list" referred to as "Anti Public". The list contained 458 million unique email addresses, many with multiple different passwords hacked from various online systems. The list was broadly circulated and used for "credential stuffing", that is attackers employ it in an attempt to identify other online systems where the account owner had reused their password. For detailed background on this incident, read Password reuse, credential stuffing and another billion records in Have I been pwned.
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  12. Compromised data: Email addresses, Passwords
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  15. Aternos: In December 2015, the service for creating and running free Minecraft servers known as Aternos suffered a data breach that impacted 1.4 million subscribers. The data included usernames, email and IP addresses and hashed passwords.
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  17. Compromised data: Email addresses, IP addresses, Passwords, Usernames, Website activity
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  20. Collection #1 (unverified): In January 2019, a large collection of credential stuffing lists (combinations of email addresses and passwords used to hijack accounts on other services) was discovered being distributed on a popular hacking forum. The data contained almost 2.7 billion records including 773 million unique email addresses alongside passwords those addresses had used on other breached services. Full details on the incident and how to search the breached passwords are provided in the blog post The 773 Million Record "Collection #1" Data Breach.
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  22. Compromised data: Email addresses, Passwords
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  25. Warframe: In November 2014, the online game Warframe was hacked and 819k unique email addresses were exposed. Allegedly due to a SQL injection flaw in Drupal, the attack exposed usernames, email addresses and data in a "pass" column which adheres to the salted SHA12 password hashing pattern used by Drupal 7. Digital Extremes (the developers of Warframe), asserts the salted hashes are of "alias names" rather than passwords.
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  27. Compromised data: Email addresses, Usernames, Website activity
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  30. Kayo.moe Credential Stuffing List (unverified): In September 2018, a collection of almost 42 million email address and plain text password pairs was uploaded to the anonymous file sharing service kayo.moe. The operator of the service contacted HIBP to report the data which, upon further investigation, turned out to be a large credential stuffing list. For more information, read about The 42M Record kayo.moe Credential Stuffing Data.
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  32. Compromised data: Email addresses, Passwords
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  35. MPGH: In October 2015, the multiplayer game hacking website MPGH was hacked and 3.1 million user accounts disclosed. The vBulletin forum breach contained usernames, email addresses, IP addresses and salted hashes of passwords.
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  37. Compromised data: Email addresses, IP addresses, Passwords, Usernames
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  40. Onliner Spambot (spam list): In August 2017, a spambot by the name of Onliner Spambot was identified by security researcher Benkow moʞuƎq. The malicious software contained a server-based component located on an IP address in the Netherlands which exposed a large number of files containing personal information. In total, there were 711 million unique email addresses, many of which were also accompanied by corresponding passwords. A full write-up on what data was found is in the blog post titled Inside the Massive 711 Million Record Onliner Spambot Dump.
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  42. Compromised data: Email addresses, Passwords
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