A new documentary from CNN editor-at-large Laurie Segall takes a different approach – following the human side of the story, speaking to the people whose lives were upturned by the hack.The journalist speaks to people like Christi Gibson, a minister whose husband killed himself after hackers published the names of 36m people, like him, who had signed up to Ashley Madison.
They thought I was happy with Hef,' the 36-year-old writes in The Vegas Diaries: Romance, Rolling the Dice and the Road to Reinvention.What was different (and a bit disturbing) was that I was presented with six "specially selected" members in my area after having signed up - but none of the members could be found again in my town after I chose to skip sending them a wink. I tried to find this information both by searching the internet, searching Ashley Madison and by hanging out on the site for a few hours to see if anyone instant messaged me. Perhaps one of you has had more experience with the site and knows the answer to this question, but in my case, I honestly don't know.As well, people showed up in my search results that were well outside my 'within 20-mile The layout and feel is different than any dating site I've encountered, and it lends itself to chatting as well as looking at other profiles at the same time. I was able to speak with a few members, however, to ask them if they were legit, and of the few I spoke with, all were real people who were genuinely looking for a hookup or something casual and low-key.After hackers leaked troves of data about Ashley Madison's users, Avid Life wants to figure out whodunnit.And it's prepared to pay hundreds of thousands of dollars for information about the guilty party.