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Ashley Madison has tentatively offered a total of .2 million in compensation to users for a data breach which led to the exposure of 36 million accounts.
Rather, they provide a sort of Rorschach test in which our perceptions say more about us than what we're looking at. In Madison, chief among them is the metal sunburst chairs reassuming their position on the Union Terrace at UW-Madison in late April. Today, it softens a man who has spent enough time in city hall to know better than you — and he’ll let you know it.
For example, few objects provoke as strong a reaction as the "blue fist" poster that was ubiquitous in parts of Madison during the 2011 protests against Gov. Love it or hate it, it's forever associated with Madison and its famous liberalism. The obelisk of concrete footballs outside Camp Randall is either an abomination or a towering representation of the University of Wisconsin's football dominance. In their oranges, greens and yellows, they color up the Terrace. * * *The Vilas Park shoe slide has been the go-to spot for romping children since the 1950s.
According to Ruby, compensation will be made available to "settlement class members who submit valid claims for alleged losses resulting from the data breach and alleged misrepresentations."However, "merely because a person's name or other information appears to have been released in the data breach does not mean that person actually was a member of Ashley Madison."If your information was included in the breach, you are not, therefore, automatically entitled to compensation.
It appears to be the case that as account credentials were not verified for accuracy in 2015, Ruby is arguing that accounts could have been created using other individuals' information, and so it will be up to claimants to prove they were who they said they were on the website -- and that they experienced loss or damages because of the data breach."While Ruby denies any wrongdoing, the parties have agreed to the proposed settlement in order to avoid the uncertainty, expense, and inconvenience associated with continued litigation, and believe that the proposed settlement agreement is in the best interest of Ruby and its customers," the company says.
Lawsuits against the company alleged that Ashley Madison used inadequate data security practices and failed to protect user information, a serious issue especially concerning the nature of the service.
In addition, the complainants say that the service "misrepresented that they had taken reasonable steps to ensure Ashley was secure," and users were involved in the breach despite paying a fee to have their information permanently deleted from the website.
The company's use of fake profiles and bots to entice users to subscribe to paid accounts was also placed under scrutiny.
As Ashley Madison information was uploaded online and is available for sale on the Dark Web, the threat of blackmail by cybercriminals emerged soon after the breach and continues to be ongoing.
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