MGM Data Dump - Personal Data of More Than 10.6 Million Exposed

MGM Data Dump – Personal Data of More Than 10.6 Million Exposed

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Reportedly, Personal Details of 10,683,188 Former MGM Resorts Hotel Guests Published on Hacking Forum

On February 19, 2020, ZDNet.com reported (“Exclusive: Details of 10.6 million MGM hotel guests posted on a hacking forum“) that “[t]he personal details of more than 10.6 million users who stayed at MGM Resorts Hotels have been published on a hacking forum this week.”  ZDNet.com reported that its analysis determined that “the MGM data dump . . . contains personal details for 10,683,188 former hotel guests.”  Reportedly, “[i]ncluded in the leaked files are personal details such as full names, home addresses, phone numbers, and dates of birth.”

On February 19, 2020, NBCnews.com reported (“MGM hack exposes data of 10 million, including government officials“) that “[t]he information of more than 10 million people who stayed at MGM Resorts, including data appearing to belong to government officials, was posted on a hacking forum this week.” Further, NBC News reported that “[n]o financial data were included in the dataset, which has been reviewed by NBC News. But it includes full names, birthdates, addresses, email addresses and phone numbers. The information was posted to the hacking forum Monday.”

Have You Been Impacted by A Data Breach?

If so, please either contact Kehoe Law Firm, P.C. Partner Michael Yarnoff, Esq., (215) 792-6676, Ext. 804, [email protected], complete the form on the right or send an e-mail to [email protected] for a free, no-obligation case evaluation of your facts to determine whether your privacy rights have been violated and whether there is a basis for a data privacy class action.

Examples of the type of relief sought by data privacy class actions, include, but are not limited to, reimbursement of identity theft losses and of out-of-pocket costs paid by data breach victims for protective measures such as credit monitoring services, credit reports, and credit freezes; compensation for time spent responding to the breach; imposition of credit monitoring services and identity theft insurance, paid for by the defendant company; and improvements to the defendant company’s data security systems.

Data privacy class actions are brought on a contingent-fee basis; thus, plaintiffs and the class members do not pay out-of-pocket attorney’s fees or litigation costs.  Subject to court approval, attorney’s fees and litigation costs are derived from the recovery obtained for the class.

Kehoe Law Firm, P.C.