Snusbase has made it easy to stay on top of the latest database breaches since its debut in 2016 and is trusted by experts from law enforcement to major worldwide companies.
Secure yourself, your closest and your employees from the ever growing threat of account-takeovers (ATO) and be proactive in protecting your online identities. In 2017 alone over $5.2 billion were lost to fraud because of password reuse. By adopting Snusbase into your security suite, you can rest comfortably knowing you're much less likely be adding to that number.
Join all the major companies and law enforcement using snusbase, and proactively take action to protect yourself and your closest from account takeovers.
We always display cleartext and uncensored results. Any paying member has access to names, addresses and whatever else is included in the databreach.
Want to add Snusbase to your external security suite? No problem, with our developer-friendly API's that's less than a support ticket away.
Theft and fraud are huge issues for small and large businesses. With Snusbase, finding the criminal behind the screen name has never been easier.
Snusbase indexes information from websites that have been hacked and had their database leaked. We allow our users to search for emails, names
and usernames, ip address, phones, hashes or even passwords so they can find out if their information has been leaked.
After a search we display all available information from the hacked site. If a database has a users full name, email, password, rank, address, etc. we make all that information available to the user so they can update their information and keep it out of the hands of hackers and cyber criminals.
In exchange for time on the site security researchers often give us access to these hacked databases and that way we're allowed access to some of the most private databases on the market while remaining neutral and most importantly legal. We do sometimes however depending on the severity or when both parties agree for a exclusivity period, offer cash rewards in exchange for databases.
Once a site has been hacked and the database is in the hands of a number of individuals not related to the hack it is considered public information. As researchers we are allowed to distribute and allow users to search for their information, according to a number of supreme court rulings. We recommend you check the laws in your jurisdiction, but as a rule-of-thumb this site is legal in most western countries including the United States.
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