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All this attention saw the RSVi P search algorithm promote him to the top of all Sydney search results.
He was ranked #1 out of the Top 100 guys in Sydney, which brought on even more attention.
In July 2015, a group calling itself "The Impact Team" stole the user data of Ashley Madison, a commercial website billed as enabling extramarital affairs.
The group copied personal information about the site's user base and threatened to release users' names and personally identifying information if Ashley Madison would not immediately shut down.
Without an RSVi P subscription, he would have been limited to sending around 20 Kiss messages per day.
The script wasn't just about automating the first point of contact though.
If the girls responded in the negative, the script would automatically delete that message from the Mailbox leaving only the actionable responses for Eros to deal with.
When our friend Eros — an IT security guy by trade — wanted a date, his friend showed him RSVP.
Using the Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA), our team has now successfully removed the posts related to this incident as well as all Personally Identifiable Information (PII) about our users published online. In its message, the group blamed Avid Life Media, accusing the company of deceptive practices: "We have explained the fraud, deceit, and stupidity of ALM and their members. Too bad for ALM, you promised secrecy but didn't deliver." None of the accounts on the website need email verification for the profile to be created, meaning that people often create profiles with fake email addresses, and sometimes people who have similar names accidentally confuse their email address, setting up accounts for the wrong email address.
Ashley Madison's company required the owner of the email account to pay money to delete the profile, preventing people who had accounts set up against their consent (as a prank or mistyped email) from deleting them without paying.
It specifically mentions on the site that users can't automate their actions using scripts.
Section 7.2 of RSVP's terms of service deal explicitly with what our friend achieved: 7.2You also agree not to: a) use any robot, spider, or other device or process to retrieve, index, or in any way reproduce or circumvent the navigational structure or presentation of the RSVP Sites; "frame" or "mirror" any part of the RSVP Sites without our prior written authorization; b) use code or other devices containing any reference to the RSVP Sites to direct other persons to any other web page; c) except and only to the extent permitted by law, modify, adapt, sublicense, translate, sell, reverse engineer, decipher, decompile or otherwise disassemble any portion of the RSVP Sites or cause any other person to do so.