Karl`s PC Help Forums Last active: Never
Not logged in [Login ]
Go To Bottom

In memory of Karl Davis, founder of this board, who made his final journey 12th June 2007

Post Reply
Who Can Post? All users can post new topics and all users can reply.
Username   Need to register?
Password:   Forgot password?
Subject: (optional)
Icon: [*]
Formatting Mode:

Insert Bold text Insert Italicised text Insert Underlined text Insert Centered text Insert a Hyperlink Insert E-mail Hyperlink Insert an Image Insert Code Formatted text Insert Quoted text Insert List
HTML is Off
Smilies are On
BB Code is On
[img] Code is On
:) :( :D ;)
:cool: :o shocked_yellow :P
confused2 smokin: waveysmiley waggyfinger
brshteeth nananana lips_sealed kewl_glasses
Show All Smilies

Disable Smilies?
Use signature?
Turn BBCode off?
Receive email on reply?
The file size of the attachment must be under 200K.
Do not preview if you have attached an image.

Topic Review

[*] posted on 31-7-2015 at 19:58
Have you heard about it? A web site for spouses who wish to have an affair has been hacked, and the hacker claimed to have names, addresses, credit card information, and sexual preferences of members, whom he (or they) threatened to disclose if the site continued to operate.

CNN article

Article after some member info reportedly leaked. The article suggests that there are several fake lists of supposedly hacked members.

If a person wishes to commit adultery, and enlists an internet enterprise that promotes having an affair, is it really a surprise to them when things turn out badly?

Is it really a surprise to anyone when adultery turns out badly--whether the internet is involved, or not?

How about this: "Do not commit adultery." Live in faithfulness to your spouse. It isn't an absolute guarantee that your reputation won't be tarnished, since anyone might lie about you, if they wish--but, it's a lot better than being exposed as a person who has done wrong against their marriage and broken their vows.

What do you think?