It was founded in 2002 by Darren Morgenstern, with the slogan: "Life is short.Have an affair." The company received attention on July 15, 2015, after hackers stole all of its customer data—including emails, names, home addresses, sexual fantasies and credit card information—and threatened to post the data online if Ashley Madison and fellow Avid Life Media site Established were not permanently closed.In light of the Ashley Madison hacking, one Washington, D.C.-based startup is helping people determine whether their significant others have been cheating on them – and all they need is their email address.Last month, we got an opportunity to sit down with Danny Boice to chat about his new startup Trustify, which offers on-demand private investigation services.As a response to the recent Ashley Madison hacking, the company launched a tool earlier this week that allows people to discover whether their significant others have are cheating on them.Have an Affair." to "Find your moment," and updated its brand imagery to replace the image of a woman wearing a wedding ring with a red gem-shaped symbol as its logo.
To check out Trustify’s tool for yourself visit Trustify.info/Cheater.
So I think people that are cheating are inherently going to be doing things to not get caught. And even if they are using their actual email address, it doesn’t mean they are cheating, it may mean that a very hard discussion needs to be had in the marriage.” While Trustify’s tool currently doesn’t include data from the Ashley Madison hacking (since it has not been released online), there’s chance that it soon will have access.
According to the Ashley Madison hackers, all of that user data would be released unless the site was taken offline.
For a conversation between two members, one of the members—almost always the man—must pay five credits to initiate the conversation.
Any follow-up messages between the two members are free after the communication has been initiated.