A data breach in the system of Domino’s, the pizza brand, has supposedly revealed sensitive data of its Indian consumers, as claimed by Israel-based cybersecurity firm, following The breach.

Data breaches have become very prevalent these days. Recently Facebook and LinkedIn got entangled in such data piracy disturbances. Even last year, prominent and leading Indian companies witnessed a heavy data breach between lockdowns and pandemic. 

Domino’s India undergoes extensive data breach: 10 lakh credit card details, names leaked on the dark web

Now the latest case is from Domino’s India which is supposed to have flagged a data breach where data such as consumer data including phone numbers, names, and payment information including credit cards are jeopardised.

The database with details of over 18 crore orders and sensitive information, including name, phone numbers, email addresses and credit card details of over 10 lakh users, is on trade on the dark web, UTB said. Domino’s parent company Jubilant Food-Works didn’t deny the breach but denied claims about the financial data leakage.

Domino’s parent co answers that the financial data is not stolen. Although Jubilant FoodWorks (Domino’s parent company) encountered an information security incident recently. No data about financial information of any person was obtained and the incident has not occurred in any operational or business collision.

As a policy we do not collect financial details or credit card data of our customers, therefore no such information has been compromised,” the company said in a report . They further added that their company is “investigating the matter and have taken the necessary steps to contain the incident”.

“Threat actor claiming to have whacked Domino’s India and stealing 13TB worth of data. Information comprises 180,000,000 order details containing names, addresses, payment details, and 1,000,000 credit cards,” tweeted UTB chief technology officer Alon Gal on Sunday.

He figured the hackers were charging over Rs 4 crore for the dataset. “The threat actor is viewing for around $550,000 for the database.”