In another high-profile case, Sir Bradley Wiggins and Chris Froome have both had their drug-testing records revealed to the public.
Echoing cases such as Ashley Madison, this wasn't done for monetary gain, and as no anti-doping rules were breached it is clear of the malicious intent of this so-called 'Cyber-Espionage group', Fancy Bear.
They have attempted only to smear the reputations of these, currently, 29 athletes. This begs the question - Do organisations that don't directly deal with payment card data hold security to as high of a standard as those who do?
If you'd like insight into the security of your website, you can externally scan your website for malware, outdated software and more for free at webscan.foregenix.com.
ir Bradley Wiggins and Chris Froome are among a new wave of athletes to have details of substances they had taken leaked by Russian hackers who broke into their drug-testing records. The British cycling greats were part of the latest document dump by the so-called Fancy Bear cyber-espionage group, along with golfer Charley Hull, rower Sam Townsend and rugby sevens player Heather Fisher. The leak involved records showing that five Britons had been given medical exemptions to take otherwise banned substances during their careers. There is no suggestion the granting of these so-called Therapeutic Use Exemptions (TUE) were anything but legitimate under the current rules.