Monday, 24 August 2015

3 Suicides Linked to Ashley Madison Cheating Scandal

Ashley Madison suicide

The Ashley Madison cheating scandal took a sad turn over the past week since a hacking group exposed the names of 37 million cheating spouses (32 million men and 5 million women) on
San Antonio Police Captain Michael Gorhum is among three men who took their own lives after they were exposed by a hacking group.

Two Canadian members of were previously identified after they committed suicide.
Capt. Gorhum reportedly killed himself three days after his official email address was published in a massive data dump containing the names and private info of registered members of, an adultery website that helps husbands cheat discreetly.
Among the 10 Gigs of data were millions of names culled from at least 10 M4M websites operated by the owners of that cater to married men seeking men for gay hookups.
Federal agents and law enforcement are investigating the hacking as an act of terrorism.
15,000 government employees accessed the website from their work computers and registered accounts on using their work emails. Washington D.C. had the most AM members of any American city.
Emails also linked 11 White House employees to the website.
A careful analysis of the data dump by the NY Post found that men are much more likely than women to seek random sex. But we already knew that.
The problem isn’t that so many men choose to cheat on their wives; cheating is ingrained in their DNA.
Avid Life Media, the owners of have offered $500,000 to anyone who reveals the identities of the hackers.

Casey Anthony

Florida State Attorney Jeff Ashton apologized profusely for being unfaithful to his wife. Ashton was the lead prosecutor in the murder trial of Casey Anthony who was acquitted of killing her 2-year-old daughter in 2008.

“I deeply regret my affiliation with the site, which has caused a great amount of stress and heartache to my wife and children,” Ashton said during a press conference on Sunday.
Ashton told reporters he didn’t have any affairs with anyone on the website nor did he access the website through a government computer.
“While I indulged my curiosity about the site, it never went beyond that,” said Ashton, who was registered on the cheating site under 2 accounts. He apparently logged into his accounts from a computer at the state attorney’s office.
While he admitted using the website only to whet his curiosity, there were 14 credit card transactions on the two accounts linked to his name and address. He also reportedly paid $19 to have his private information erased once his accounts expired. But that didn’t happen.
Also exposed were Ashton’s darkest fantasies in his profile.
“I am looking for someone who has fantasies we can act out. Who know what she wants and isn’t afraid to ask for it,” he wrote. “You must be discrete, not looking to change my situation just want to get excited again.”
He added: “Please be real. I want someone that fantasizes about being brought to a climax by a lover with a skillful tongue and fingers as well as his member. Also a big toy collection is a plus.”
In addition to being publicly shamed and humiliated, Ashton’s poor wife suffered the double indignity of being the wife of a husband who cheated because she didn’t have a big sex toy collection.

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