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Sites like the ones below offer these account free and they are anonymous.
I’m guessing a lot of Ashley Madison users wish they had used one of these right about now.
Using this second address instead of your primary address will help inoculate you when (not if) these sites are hacked.
I know it’s a pain to have another email address, but the added security is well worth it, and you don’t have to check this email every day. Example “outer wall” email accounts: [email protected]@Okay, now let’s say you’re interested in something online that you know might be a little risky or potentially embarrassing from a security or privacy standpoint. You can obviously choose not to sign up for these because of the risk.
Third lesson: Don’t use your real credit card Most sites you sign up for don’t require a credit card.
If it’s an e-commerce site that you really think you’ll be using often (like Amazon), go ahead and use your credit card.
For many sites you have to register for on the web, you really only need an email account to confirm your registration.
You may not want or need the site to know your email address after that.
Are you one of those unlucky would-be Romeos whose account details on Ashley Madison are now bared to hackers, crooks, journalists, and security analysts? Morality is not the lesson First, let’s talk about what should not be the lesson, at least from a security standpoint: Morality. You should have one email address for work, one for people and businesses you know and trust, and at least one address for everything else. Many more used their business email accounts to sign up, and they are now facing the consequences of being exposed.Let’s say you want to sign up for something like Ashley Madison. But if you really want to, then create another email address that doesn’t use your real name and isn’t in any way tied to your real identity.Example “other” email accounts: [email protected]@Want to take this idea to the next level?But next time the attack will be on a completely different service with different users and for different reasons. I have an account on Forbes.com, and I got notice from Forbes in February of last year that their site had been hacked and email addresses and hashed passwords had been downloaded. Well, turns out an organization called the Syrian Electronic Army took exception to articles about Syria and decided to get some payback. Zappos and Living Social have been victims of hacks in the past few years. Never sign up for anything not business-related with your business email account. Even more true if you work in government, in education, in media, or in any high profile position.
No one’s activity online is really safe, no matter what the areas of interest are.But if you’re signing up for a dating site or an adult site or a gambling site, forget about using a card from your wallet.