The best way to keep your game developers email address from getting hacked, a security researcher has told The Guardian.
The developer of the popular video game Watch Dogs 2 has been hit with a massive attack on its email server, which left them with the option of either sending a ransom demand or taking the game offline.
The attack came from a group calling itself “Operation Snack Time” claiming responsibility for the hack, which saw the email address for developer Ubisoft go offline for a week.
The group, who call themselves “Ghostbusters”, have threatened to release all the emails from the account of Watch Dogs developer Naughty Dog.
A message on the website Pastebin that said: “We will release your personal information, including your email address, in full.
The information will be publicly viewable for anyone to view, for free.
We will also release the emails of all other Ubisoft employees, who were also targeted.”
While the email addresses of developers are not publicly viewables, it appears that Ghostbusters has compromised a small amount of information, but it has not been made public yet.
Read moreGhostbusters’ statement, posted on Pastebin, said the group was going to release the data of the developers to the public, and that it would also release their personal information if that was not possible.
“The information that we hold is private and protected.
We do not plan to release any information from this account to the outside world, as we have not made the decision to publicly release any of our information to the world,” it said.”
We have no plans to compromise our developers privacy.
We have no intentions of harming them, or releasing personal information about them, and we do not intend to harm their reputation.”
Ghostbusters has not yet responded to a request for comment.
In a separate attack on Ubisoft, another hacker group called Operation SnackTime claimed responsibility for hacking the email of the company’s CEO, Yves Guillemot, in a similar manner to Watch Dogs.
Guillemot’s email address was used by a hacker group calling themselves “Operation Night Watch”, and Guillemots email address has been exposed in the public domain.
However, Ubisoft has not released any information on the email that was hacked, nor has Guillemt been publicly identified.
In an interview with The Guardian, Guillemett said that the attack on his email account was part of a broader campaign to release confidential information about Ubisoft.
“I have not been personally attacked, but we have been targeted by a number of people.
And it was quite a large number of them,” he said.
“They have targeted our company, our company’s emails, their emails of other Ubisoft executives, all of the people who were involved with the game, and have been doing that for quite a while.”
I think I can say that it is something that I would like to think about. “
If I were you, I would definitely consider making a statement.
Read moreIn response to the Ghostbusters attack, Ubisoft said it would not comment further, while a Ubisoft spokesperson said the company would be releasing information on its internal security procedures once the hack had been resolved.”
I am really upset about it, and if I were to do something about it it would probably be the right thing to do.”
Read moreIn response to the Ghostbusters attack, Ubisoft said it would not comment further, while a Ubisoft spokesperson said the company would be releasing information on its internal security procedures once the hack had been resolved.