Brothel Owner Says Ashley Madison Hacking Victims' Privacy Would've Been Safe With His Prostitutes

Jul 21, 2015, 05:00 ET from BunnyRanch

CARSON CITY, Nev., July 21, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- In the wake of the adultery site AshleyMadison.com being hacked and 37 million of its clients fearing that their most private moments and personal information may be on the verge of being exposed on the internet, Bunny Ranch owner Dennis Hof is offering those affected sexual asylum at his world famous legal brothel.  "BunnyRanch.com and the Bunny Ranch brothel itself have important differences from the risks associated with Ashley Madison," Hof said.  "Both my website and my brothel are absolutely free to enter, and that includes the interactive features like our message board and live chat room. Absolutely no personal information is required in order to fulfill your deepest sexual fantasies.  Even when our customers elect to use credit cards, none of that information is retained by us.  Even the best hacker would come up empty-handed, because there's simply no information there to exploit.  If those guys who are about to have their lives ruined had been meeting beautiful willing women on BunnyRanch.com instead, their identities would've remained completely anonymous and therefore would've never been the target of hackers."

Famously profiled on HBO's hit reality series "Cathouse," Hof (author of "The Art Of The Pimp," ReganArts publishing) is quick to point out that in addition to a 60 year streak of no sexually transmitted diseases being passed through his brothel, the Bunny Ranch can claim an equally successful run of protecting its customers' privacy.  "We've never had one issue with a single client of ours being exposed, and Ashley Madison has had 37 million of their members threatened overnight." 

Hof attributes the catastrophe to Ashley Madison's greed, suggesting the site had an agenda of gathering the financial information of its patrons to get an edge for profit.  "Ashley Madison charges a fee to remove your record from its site, and with the company at that point in possession of personal and financial information, that made millions of men who wanted to protect their anonymity prime targets for these hackers.  Had they taken the Bunny Ranch's approach and never stored any of their clients' sensitive material, no one's privacy would be at risk to hackers."

Dennis Hof is available for interviews on this subject by contacting pr@bunnyranch.com or (775) 720-9090
Publicist DeAnne Holliday can be reached at (775) 721-0276    

 

SOURCE BunnyRanch



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