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Although there is no federal data destruction law in the US, 32 states — including Texas, where Match Group is headquartered — have data disposal laws that require “entities to destroy, dispose, or otherwise make personal information unreadable or undecipherable.” In addition to that, 13 states, also including Texas, have laws that require private companies to maintain reasonable cybersecurity practices. “A lot of this is still, I don’t want to call it amorphous, but it’s still being defined, frankly,” explains Scott Shackelford, an associate professor and Cybersecurity Program chair at Indiana University-Bloomington.
“You’re filling out questionnaires about your beliefs and feelings and who you are as a person,” Rob P. “Hopefully the algorithm uses that information to match you up with the best compatible mate, but it’s scary to think they’re holding on to that data even after you close your account.” Ex-user Katie Storms also saw her account, which she deactivated in 2014, pop up again this month.
WTFFFFF https://t.co/SRcjw JJto4— jelly donuts (@jennalisetwts) April 14, 2018 Jason Debiak also told his wife about the rogue profile immediately, but he later found out that some of her friends had seen it, and thought it was evidence of something more sinister.
“That would’ve caused quite an issue if I hadn’t seen those emails,” he says.
Zombie profiles can also affect current users, who, again, are putting themselves in a vulnerable position, only to be confronted with people who aren’t actually looking to date.
“I felt like it was a little bit of a violation of privacy for me, and misleading to the people who are on right now looking for people,” Storms says.