Cybercrooks have used Clubhouse for some of their nefarious schemes including one we told you about yesterday. Fake ads on Facebook attempted to get victims to join the non-existent Clubhouse for PC. Signing up for this fake software resulted in malware being sent to users' devices although the ads have been discontinued.
1.3 million scraped user records. The incident occurred a few days after more than one billion user records from Facebook and LinkedIn were offered for sale online. The difference is that the Clubhouse records were leaked for free on a widely read hacker site.The latest issue to pop up around Clubhouse is a major leak that exposed
The data that was leaked included a subscriber's User ID, Name, Photo URL, Username, Twitter handle, Instagram handle, Number of followers, Number of people followed by the user, Account creation date and the user profile name used by the person who invited this subscriber. In other words, it is a treasure trove of information for hackers.
Cybernews suggests that uses beware of responding to suspicious messages, "phished" texts and emails and connection requests. Create strong passwords and consider the use of a password manager. And use two-factor authorization (2FA) for all of your online accounts.