until July 2016 due to his admission that he visited the adultery matchmaking website Ashley Madison. By His grace, I have also received His forgiveness, the outworking of His love. Jesus died for this sin, but there are still earthly consequences. I have always remained faithful to my wife even after her passing.” (His wife died of cancer in 2011.) Two weeks ago, a group identifying itself as “The Impact Team” released 25 gigabytes of stolen data from Ashley Madison, including millions of users’ account information. wrote, “The grace of God’s judgment bore its fruit, and by His grace I repented of my sin.Matthew is a successful, 48-year-old tech executive living outside of San Francisco.Over the course of five months from 2013 to 2014, his wife — we’ll call her “S” — cheated on him with countless men on the Ashley Madison website.
said he accessed the site “in a moment of weakness, pain, and from an unhealthy curiosity. My goal was not to gather research for critical commentary, but to fan the flames of my imagination. And within minutes I left, never to return,” he wrote.According to Friday's settlement, users with valid claims can recoup up to ,500 depending on how well they can document their losses attributable to the breach.Layn Phillips, a former federal judge who mediated the settlement, said in a court filing that the accord offered "a valuable recovery for the class in the face of many obstacles," including Ruby's preference that victims arbitrate their claims. Just plug in a name or email address, and you'll find out if someone who signed up for the service.CNNMoney is not linking to these sites directly, but they can be found via regular Web searches -- if you know exactly what to look for.There was a business associate, a handful of family friends and even a dad of my kid’s schoolmate. I first learned that S was using Ashley Madison on Christmas Eve 2013.