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Hackers Ransom European Domino's Customer Data (including Favourite Toppings)

timothy posted about a month and a half ago | from the pineapple-and-olives-kinky dept.

Crime 100

stephendavion (2872091) writes Hackers who compromised the servers of Domino's Pizza have demanded a ransom of €30,000 or they will publish the records of more than 600,000 customers – including their favourite toppings. "Earlier this week, we hacked our way into the servers of Domino's Pizza France and Belgium, who happen to share the same vulnerable database," wrote Rex Mundi [the name the perpetrators go by]. "And boy, did we find some juicy stuff in there!"

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Lul (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47253301)

so they hacked the pizza place that has no more information then the phone book..

Good hack (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47253361)

But now they have a list of anyone dumb enough to eat the "pizza" they serve there. These people are also more than likely dumb enough to buy penis pills or send money to Nigerian princes, so this is a good list for the hackers.

Re:Good hack (1)

fisted (2295862) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253641)

I bet somewhere is an *actual* hilariously rich nigerian princess sending legitimate emails out of the good of her heart. Sucks to be her.

Re:Good hack (1)

Opportunist (166417) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253657)

Actually, a friend of mine is "blessed" with a last name that contains the local world for "asshole".

You think any of his emails ever survived a spam filter?

Re:Good hack (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47254265)

Glasshole?

Re:Good hack (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47255259)

> Actually, a friend of mine is "blessed" with a last name that contains the local world for "asshole".
>
> You think any of his emails ever survived a spam filter?

Scunthrope problem [wikipedia.org]

Re:Good hack (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47255809)

That should be scunthorpe problem [wikipedia.org]

Re:Good hack (2)

Hotawa Hawk-eye (976755) | about a month and a half ago | (#47255061)

Yeah, it sucks for the actual Nigerian finance minister [irregularwebcomic.net] .

If I were Domino's, I would consider offering a reward (less than 30000 Euros but still significant) for information leading to the arrest and conviction of these hackers.

Re:Good hack (1)

wonkey_monkey (2592601) | about a month and a half ago | (#47255253)

You've won a massive yacht [youtube.com] !

Re:Good hack (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47253741)

While their pizzas sure are pretty basic and industrial, they aren't particulary bad in France... If you're from another country, don't forget these chains generally adapt their products depending on the country...

Re: Lul (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47253637)

Favorite topping data would be useful to competing businesses. Moron.

Does "then" even sound right to you when you read that back to yourself?

Improper use of [sic] in TFA (1, Funny)

aviators99 (895782) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253305)

Yes, it's a British article, but they put "[sic]" in a quote that contains "favorite" as opposed to "favourite", I guess without taking into account that the perpetrators might be American. On the other hand, while typing this post in Chrome, the browser marked "favourite" as a misspelling :-)

Re:Improper use of [sic] in TFA (3, Informative)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47253383)

It's not improper use, all it means is that it has been transcribed exactly as written. It doesn't matter if the original authors are American, it's there to inform the intended readership that the potentially unexpected spelling is as per the original text.

If you're going to be a grammar pedant at least get it right.

Re:Improper use of [sic] in TFA (1)

amalcolm (1838434) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253435)

in full: sic erat scriptum, "thus was it written

Re:Improper use of [sic] in TFA (1)

aviators99 (895782) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253491)

Yes, but:

The notation's usual purpose is to inform the reader that any errors or apparent errors in the transcribed material do not arise from errors in the course of the transcription, and the errors have been repeated intentionally, i.e., that they are reproduced exactly as set down by the original writer or printer.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/... [wikipedia.org]

But not worth arguing over.

Re: Improper use of [sic] in TFA (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47253821)

"errors or apparent errors"

Re:Improper use of [sic] in TFA (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47254447)

What bit about that quote confuses you? It doesn't seem to make the point you think it's making and in fact matches exactly what the GP said to you which makes you still very much wrong.

Re:Improper use of [sic] in TFA (1)

Dishevel (1105119) | about a month and a half ago | (#47255991)

So ... Umm. You just pasted that entry in without actually reading it?

Re:Improper use of [sic] in TFA (2)

Thanshin (1188877) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253571)

in full: sic erat scriptum, "thus was it written

Also: "Yes, it was actually written like that in the original. It makes me sic."

Re:Improper use of [sic] in TFA (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47253811)

It's[sic] not[sic] improper[sic] use[sic], all[sic] it[sic] means[sic] is[sic] that[sic] it[sic] has[sic] been[sic] transcribed[sic] exactly[sic] as[sic] written[sic]. It[sic] doesn't[sic] matter[sic] if[sic] the[sic] original[sic] authors[sic] are[sic] American[sic], it's[sic] there[sic] to[sic] inform[sic] the[sic] intended[sic] readership[sic] that[sic] the[sic] potentially[sic] unexpected[sic] spelling[sic] is[sic] as[sic] per[sic] the[sic] original[sic] text[sic].

If[sic] you're[sic] going[sic] to[sic] be[sic] a[sic] grammar[sic] pedant[sic] at[sic] least[sic] get[sic] it[sic] right[sic].

So you're saying that my use of "[sic]" when quoting you was correct?

Re:Improper use of [sic] in TFA (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47254263)

No because you're posting on Slashdot which has an English language audience, and most of those words have a shared spelling across all versions of English and were correctly used, so there's nothing potentially unexpected about them to justify [sic]ing them.

But congratulations on being retarded all the same.

Re:Improper use of [sic] in TFA (2)

amias (105819) | about a month and a half ago | (#47254753)

il ya de francais ici , vous et un clod insensitive

Re:Improper use of [sic] in TFA (1)

cellocgw (617879) | about a month and a half ago | (#47255365)

il ya de[sic] francais[sic] ici , vous et[sic] un[sic] clod[sic] insensitive[sic]

FTFY :-)

Re:Improper use of [sic] in TFA (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47256433)

Tell that to all the "txtspk" typists. ;)

Sad ... (2)

gstoddart (321705) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253315)

And here I thought the Europeans had a much richer food history than to have actually ever ordered pizza from Domino's.

You're not that far from where pizza was invented, surely you can do better than that.

Re:Sad ... (1)

L4t3r4lu5 (1216702) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253371)

You're not that far from where pizza was invented, surely you can do better than that.

Yeah, but Dorcia doesn't deliver, and isn't open at 1am. Plus, it's a safer gamble than a prawn biryani.

Re:Sad ... (1)

Thanshin (1188877) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253539)

Prawn biryani can be a safe bet. Depending on what you're betting on getting.

Re:Sad ... (2)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47253405)

You're not that far from where pizza was invented, surely you can do better than that.

Geography fail. Europe is not close to Chicago.

< getting brick oven ready...>

Re:Sad ... (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47253449)

He didn't say good pizza, just where pizza was invented. If you believe Wikipedia, it's Italy. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/P... [wikipedia.org]

Of course, most documentaries I've seen on Pizza suggest it was invented in New York City by Italian immigrants. Whatever you believe, it wasn't invented in Chicago.

As someone who lives in Ann Arbor, MI I can assure you that most of the pizza chains in the US started in Michigan and Dominos is not pizza.

Re:Sad ... (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47253549)

Maybe pizza wasn't invented in Chicago, but they sure perfected it. [pizzapapalis.com]

Re:Sad ... (1)

StikyPad (445176) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253597)

It's Italy. Which makes sense, since the Mediterranean and near-east are known for flatbread, even if some of the toppings we put on it today originated in the US (like pineapple).

Also the word "soccer" was coined in the UK, not the US. We just like to take credit for everything, apparently.

Re:Sad ... (1)

drinkypoo (153816) | about a month and a half ago | (#47254101)

Also the word "soccer" was coined in the UK, not the US. We just like to take credit for everything, apparently.

Oh no, that's the irony of the whole thing. Credit for the word "soccer" was forced upon us, mostly by brits and their other former colonies. We also know how to spell "Aluminum".

Re:Sad ... (1)

HiThere (15173) | about a month and a half ago | (#47257763)

Pizza (of a sort) was invented in Palestine when the Roman soldiers couldn't get levened bread during Passover. Granted, it wasn't much like the modern pizza.

Perhaps the modern pizza was invented in Chicago. Certainly one variety has that name.

Re:Sad ... (1)

Thanshin (1188877) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253527)

In most of what I've known of Europe, there are two kinds of pizza:
- Italian restaurant pizza: The one that will be nice if the restaurant is ok and only really good if the restaurant is actually in Italia.
- Fast food pizza: Domino's, Pizza hut, etc. One interesting thing about fast food pizza is that a lot of people prefer the American brands, with thicker, greasier pizzas. The other interesting thing about fast food pizza is that it bears little resemblance to actual pizza.

When you've got a dish with three core ingredients: mass, cheese and tomato; and you change all three to a different mass, a different cheese and some kind of red paste, it's a different dish.

I enjoy both kinds of pizza just as I enjoy true hamburgers and the meat sandwich you can eat at a McDonald's.

Re:Sad ... (1)

gstoddart (321705) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253733)

just as I enjoy true hamburgers and the meat sandwich you can eat at a McDonald's.

*shudder* Oh, wow ... that stuff is just nasty.

Got completely disgusted by that over a decade ago. Couldn't possibly do it again.

Re:Sad ... (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47254231)

If you ever change your mind, that burger from 10+ years ago looks just as good today.

Re:Sad ... (1)

ThatsDrDangerToYou (3480047) | about a month and a half ago | (#47254495)

just as I enjoy true hamburgers and the meat sandwich you can eat at a McDonald's.

*shudder* Oh, wow ... that stuff is just nasty.

Got completely disgusted by that over a decade ago. Couldn't possibly do it again.

Well, if you are sick of living, you can try the purveyors of pretty much the best damn burger you will ever have: at Five Guys. You will still feel like crap afterwards, probably because the fries they give you are enough to clog the arteries of an olympic marathoner, but sooooo gooooood... And no, I have no affiliation with them. They seem to be all over the US and also in Canada.

Re:Sad ... (1)

KozmoStevnNaut (630146) | about a month and a half ago | (#47254513)

Around here, there's a third category, the middle eastern-owned pizzeria. They make decent enough pizzas that are completely indistinguishable from the ones at competing pizzerias, since they all get their ingredients from the same place. And you can get a cheap greasy kebab to go with it.

I'm firmly in the "Italians make the best pizzas" camp, and I firmly believe that my favorite pizzeria is one of the best in the world. Run by Italians, with a proper wood-fired oven, a TV that plays nothing but Italian soccer matches, surprisingly good and affordable Italian wine for sale and a uniquely Italian "hands waving above the head, prego prego, ciao, buona sera" atmosphere. A pizza always takes "20 minutti", no matter how busy the place is.

Re:Sad ... (2)

MrNemesis (587188) | about a month and a half ago | (#47254583)

As a brit with an italian SO, that's about the size of it. In London at least there are lots of good (and some great) pizzerias, almost all of which are owned and run by italians. The superb Franco Manca in Brixton is quite probably the best pizza I've ever had, and this includes some truly excellent pizza restaurants in and around Naples (pizza napoli is, to me, the only style of pizza worth emulating; the SO is from rome and dislikes the "local" style of pizza as well). That said, they're also one of the few places in London where you can consistently get proper fresh mozarella (I can virtually guarantee it's a completely different beast to all the mozzarella you've ever had). Residents of Campania will rarely eat a mozarella more than a day old.

Never been too keen on the other styles of pizza - as you mention, I find chicago style too bready and too greasy and bears quite a resemblance to pizza sicilia. Pizza romana/lazio is, once again, too thick for me. Sure, there's plenty of places that do perfectly passable thick-crust pizzas but not really to my taste. When I eat pizza I want to taste the ingredients, not bread.

And then you have places like pizza hut and domino's. Not only do they have a heavy, pre-cooked breadlike crust but they also use heavily processed ingredients, and unsurprisingly they're very popular with people who are more used to the taste of processed foods and ready meals than people who make pizza with fresh ingredients. Given that they don't require fresh food and can be easily thrown together and into an oven, they're also ubiquitous and cheap since they're so much easier to store and prepare and so many people think of this as pizza than the traditional styles.

That said, we're snobby enough to keep a sourdough culture in the fridge so we can throw some pizza dough together and have a passable pizza from scratch within an hour if we like. Damn, I'm hungry now.

Re:Sad ... (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47256021)

... you can consistently get proper fresh mozarella[sic]....

Real mozzarella (from Italian buffalo) or fake mozzarella (from cow)?

Re:Sad ... (1)

MrNemesis (587188) | about a month and a half ago | (#47256813)

Real, proper, mozzarella di bufala campana, even spelt correctly this time :) There's a couple of other restaurants that get it fresh as well but they're very pricey.

Re:Sad ... (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47254593)

It "bears little resemblance" because they use a different cheese and tomato sauce recipe? Seems to me they share many things in common. A sandwich would bear little resemblance to a pizza. But Italian pizzas vs. New York pizzas are simply different notes of the same tune.

Re:Sad ... (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47255323)

My most hated thing with pizzas is really tomatoey pizzas. I HATE the taste of tomato so much.
A good pizza will merge the taste of tomato with other ingredients to create something that doesn't exist in nature, a glorious taste.
Tomatoes. Eugh.
Likewise with general sauces used in things. Oh, and Mayo. Disgusting things, both of them.

Making a pizza that just tastes like tomato is so awful. It is so weak and easy. And awful. Oh yes, I mentioned awful.
Feels so damn lazy.

Also, you forgot the 3rd type of pizza, DIY homemade pizza from leftovers.
What's that? Got some bread that hasn't been eaten? Going to go off soon?
Crush that flat and make a pizza! I think I made half of slashdot cry in pain. It involves making something. Doing things? Who the hell does that?

Re:Sad ... (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47253599)

You're not far from where potatoes were invented.
I bet you still eat freedom fries.
Sometimes I feel like having regular Italian pizza, and sometimes I want some Domino’s.
Besides, European food is (undeservedly) notorious for sucking, except in the south of Europe.
Where do you think Americans got their food culture from?

Re:Sad ... (1)

Opportunist (166417) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253689)

There's various great places famous for their kitchen in Europe. French kitchen is world famous. Italian kitchen gave us pizza and pasta (could someone silence the Chinese dissenters over there? Thanks!). Spain gave us paella. And the Germans all kinds of sausages.

And the English ... umm... they brought the napkins.

Re:Sad ... (1)

pjt33 (739471) | about a month and a half ago | (#47257643)

The English don't even have their own word for "style of cooking", and use the French cuisine. But one area where English cuisine excels is desserts. A English restaurant will have two or three times as many desserts as a Spanish one, and they'll all be tempting.

Re:Sad ... (1)

Opportunist (166417) | about a month and a half ago | (#47257873)

They need to compensate what came before it.

Re:Sad ... (1)

gstoddart (321705) | about a month and a half ago | (#47254145)

You're not far from where potatoes were invented.

Hmmm ... likely an entire hemisphere, so practically just around the corner.

I bet you still eat freedom fries.

I have never eaten 'freedom' fries. Pommes frites, bitches.

Where do you think Americans got their food culture from?

Same place they get the rest of their culture. Television.

Re:Sad ... (1)

dragon-file (2241656) | about a month and a half ago | (#47254605)

You're not far from where potatoes were invented. I bet you still eat freedom fries. Sometimes I feel like having regular Italian pizza, and sometimes I want some Domino’s. Besides, European food is (undeservedly) notorious for sucking, except in the south of Europe. Where do you think Americans got their food culture from?

Can't say I've ever had freedom fries... are they similar to french fries or is that just the PC way of saying it? Honestly, they were french fries for years, if you're offended by the name, deal with it... we shouldn't change names because they offend a few people.

Re:Sad ... (1)

gstoddart (321705) | about a month and a half ago | (#47254801)

Can't say I've ever had freedom fries... are they similar to french fries or is that just the PC way of saying it?

Sadly, this is what happened when France didn't want to join the coalition of the willing [wikipedia.org] with Bush and he was in full-on screeching "you're either with us or you're against us".

A Canadian politician got into trouble for calling it the coalition of idiots [bloomberg.com] .

But given what was actually accomplished in Iraq, one has to agree with these sentiments, and remember that Bush was doing it without any good basis.

Honestly, they were french fries for years, if you're offended by the name, deal with it... we shouldn't change names because they offend a few people.

No, it was butt-hurt Americans who were upset because people wouldn't blindly follow them into Iraq on flimsy evidence (which was subsequently proven to be false) and very sketchy reasoning.

It speaks more about the people who renamed it than anything.

Re:Sad ... (1)

dragon-file (2241656) | about a month and a half ago | (#47254893)

good to know... all the more reason to continue calling them french fries.

Re:Sad ... (1)

tompaulco (629533) | about a month and a half ago | (#47258375)

Of course, in France, they just call them "fries", (technically "frites"). And eat them with mayonnaise.

Re:Sad ... (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47253895)

You're not that far from where pizza was invented, surely you can do better than that.

I thought that pizza as we know it today was invented by European immigrants in the U.S. The Mediterranean area had flatbread, which is similar but not quite the same.

Re:Sad ... (1)

tlhIngan (30335) | about a month and a half ago | (#47254677)

And here I thought the Europeans had a much richer food history than to have actually ever ordered pizza from Domino's.

You're not that far from where pizza was invented, surely you can do better than that.

Technically, a pizza is just a flatbread. And that's in Italian, for the Greek name for flatbread is... pita. (Granted, the bread is actually made with different ingredients, so Italian pizza and Greek pita are not substitutable - but they do refer to flatbread).

It was the Italian immigrants in Chicago that decided to make American pizza based on what bread they had available at the time, resulting in the good ol' American favorite.

All of which are completely different food items. I had real Italian pizza in Italy, and I loved it (fresh made!). But it doesn't mean I can't like American pizza either - both are really quite different. Though, it has ruined my appetite for American "thin crust" pizza - the Italians make it with a dough that's firm, but not rock hard after baking that really makes it nice. (And ignoring the places where it ends up like pizza stuff on a cracker, ugh).

Then again, there are enough American expats and tourists in Europe that the database could be filled up with Americans, Canadians, and other people who grew up with American pizza just missing a taste of home.

Hell, there are McDonalds in Europe as well, but not as many of them. I just figured that it was tourists and expats wanting a taste of home.

Re:Sad ... (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47255079)

Chicago style pizza with an Italian bottom is very nice. Too bad most chains and individual restaurants do theirs "right" and don't fuse the styles.

Re:Sad ... (1)

jratcliffe (208809) | about a month and a half ago | (#47255213)

France is McDonalds's number three market globally (after the US and Japan). On a per capita basis, it has more McDonalds than any European country other than Austria.

they'd better pay (5, Funny)

rubycodez (864176) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253333)

or the names of those sick and twisted anchovy lovers will be revealed to the world, and where will they hide their faces then?

Re:they'd better pay (1)

MiniMike (234881) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253389)

where will they hide their faces then?

Probably in another pizza.

Re:they'd better pay (1)

dragon-file (2241656) | about a month and a half ago | (#47254637)

I was going to say in cans of anchovies but I like your pizza idea better.

Re:they'd better pay (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47253393)

I eat pineapple. No one knows. Should I be worried?

Re:they'd better pay (1)

rubycodez (864176) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253397)

only if its with pepperoni. *drool* I mean, they'd better pay or weirdos will be exposed!

Re:they'd better pay (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47253445)

Depends. Are you wearing a Hula skirt?

Re:they'd better pay (1)

Opportunist (166417) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253693)

Only if you insist in wearing those silly colorful shirts while doing so.

Re:they'd better pay (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47253927)

I'm wearing one of those silly colorful shirts you insensitive clod.

Re:they'd better pay (1)

Opportunist (166417) | about a month and a half ago | (#47254453)

Then you better eat no pineapple.

favorite toppings? (2)

The Grim Reefer (1162755) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253403)

Unless Domino's is offering baby seal chunks and fried panda bear slices as toppings, I'm no sure how this is worth ten cents, let alone what they are asking for. Other than the embarrassment of having inadequate security. But that's already out of the bag.

Re:favorite toppings? (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47253499)

On the contrary, there's lots of customer information that I store in my POS DB that I wouldn't want anyone to see, definetely not the customer! Things such as: Are they a good tipper, where to enter the house, do they expect me to walk right in, are they a "difficult" customer and why, have they bounced checks, are they cash only. I'm sure this is the type of info that was recovered.

Re:favorite toppings? (2)

Opportunist (166417) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253753)

And especially not the "internal" remarks.

I worked long at the call center for an ISP. Or, as we called it, the "nuts' favorite call in show". We made it a game to come up with fitting nicknames for pretty much every halfway regular caller. Because, well, the regular callers are also usually the more obnoxious ones. Part of it sounded like the lineup for Dick Tracy villains. We had the "mumbler", the "breather", the "shrill bimbo", the "Kazakh" (at first we thought he's Russian, only to find out when we got a Russian speaking coworker that he only put on a fake accent to sound "dangerous"). And we had our lineup of Superheroes. There was "Mr. Dontgetit", "Mrs. Iknowiknow" and "The General" (he usually lamented how he fought for the country and still gets no recognition). And a whole host of people I don't remember for one reason or another. Time is a blessing, it makes you forget...

Now imagine if the database of these people, along with not too flattering entries, got published. I shudder at the thought.

Re:favorite toppings? (1)

Sique (173459) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253503)

Some hypocritical healthy food advocates might be revealed. Think about Jamie Oliver choosing American Style with Extra Cheese.

Re:favorite toppings? (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47253775)

As an American, I'm curious as to what "American Style" means.

Re:favorite toppings? (1)

Sique (173459) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253955)

Mozarella, salami, ham, onions, pepperoni.

Re:favorite toppings? (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47254373)

Mozarella, salami, ham, onions, pepperoni.

Amusing. I've lived in America all my life and travelled a fair bit and I have never seen
salami on a pizza. I'm not sure I've even ever seen it as one of the options.
If I had to pick an "american style" it would have to be plain pepperoni,
supreme (onions,black olives, pepperoni, hamburger, sausage, green peppers) or
maybe "meat lovers".

Re:favorite toppings? (1)

dragon-file (2241656) | about a month and a half ago | (#47254933)

Dominoes has a salami option.... actually quite good imho.

Re:favorite toppings? (1)

ColdWetDog (752185) | about a month and a half ago | (#47254415)

No - Twinkies, Ding-Dongs, Doritos, Anchovies

Re:favorite toppings? (1)

Wintermute__ (22920) | about a month and a half ago | (#47256385)

No - Twinkies, Ding-Dongs, Doritos, Anchovies

You forgot the funyuns and skittles.

Re:favorite toppings? (1)

Bob the Super Hamste (1152367) | about a month and a half ago | (#47254547)

Greasy enough so it exits faster that in entered.

Re:favorite toppings? (1)

Thanshin (1188877) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253625)

Unless Domino's is offering baby seal chunks and fried panda bear slices as toppings,

...

Fried panda, Onions and peperoni!

Re:favorite toppings? (1)

Opportunist (166417) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253769)

Great. Now I'm hungry.

Re:favorite toppings? (1)

ThatsDrDangerToYou (3480047) | about a month and a half ago | (#47254515)

Is that pre-tenderized baby seal? Clubbed only with certifed Zircon encrusted baby seal clubs?

Re:favorite toppings? (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47256399)

Is that pre-tenderized baby seal? Clubbed only with certifed Zircon encrusted baby seal clubs?

No. Free-range certified organic shade-grown fair trade baby seal.

Re:favorite toppings? (1)

operagost (62405) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253963)

Here lies andy; peperony and chease

give them what they want. (2)

nimbius (983462) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253431)

Whatever they want, give it to them, because if your personal information is among their ransom then its all over. It doesnt matter what your toppings were, or when you ordered, or even why. Europe, and all the world, will know you to have intentionally and willfully placed an order for the worst american export since George Bush. Rumours will spread about your love for country music and before you know it, your allegance to nascar, cold budweiser, and jean shorts will be all but fact in the minds of your brethren.

Re:give them what they want. (1)

dragon-file (2241656) | about a month and a half ago | (#47254951)

Whatever they want, give it to them, because if your personal information is among their ransom then its all over. It doesnt matter what your toppings were, or when you ordered, or even why. Europe, and all the world, will know you to have intentionally and willfully placed an order for the worst american export since George Bush. Rumours will spread about your love for country music and before you know it, your allegance to nascar, cold budweiser, and jean shorts will be all but fact in the minds of your brethren.

Meh. I can live with that....

Draw a unicorn on the box (2)

jfdavis668 (1414919) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253469)

Some politician must have requested that they draw a unicorn on the box.

Re:Draw a unicorn on the box (1)

dragon-file (2241656) | about a month and a half ago | (#47254959)

Are you kidding?! That would make him hip and cool... he's probably funding the hackers in that scenario.

Bad PR for Bad company? (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47253473)

considering that most people are not tech savvy and use the same password username combo everywhere its probably pretty bad PR for dominos if a large chunk of the user database in those country's is on the street.

also dominos PR statement says that the hackers where pretty sophisticated for decoding the information

I am willing to bet for a pizza that the information was not hashed and if hashed it was probably unsalted hashes which seems strange since dominos always puts to much salt on everything

Paying the ransom won't help... (1)

Ragnar79 (826792) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253563)

If they pay the ransom or not the data is still compromised and customer will have to be notified.

Hackers limit /. headlines to 80 characters (1)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47253639)

[Hackers Ransom European Domino's Customer Data (including Favourite Toppings) Fo]
^^^ 80 chars max!

I don't understand how in a modern-day system there can still be bugs like this.

(My comment was intentionally written in eighty characters to avoid being trunca

Re:Hackers limit /. headlines to 80 characters (2)

kav2k (1545689) | about a month and a half ago | (#47253651)

The RSS headline is even more hilarious.

Hackers Ransom European Domino's Customer Data (including Favourite Toppings) For €3

sh1t? (-1)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47253887)

Niggers everywhe8e short of a miracle not going to play FreeBSD continues Are about 7000/5 that has lost be treated by your FreeBSD went out bein,g GAY NIGGERS.

pun (3, Funny)

Forget4it (530598) | about a month and a half ago | (#47254287)

Once they have taken one Pizza Co, the others are bound to fall sooner than later - the Domino theory ...

I've kept my love of sausage (1)

eeyoredragon (674402) | about a month and a half ago | (#47254303)

successfully hidden my entire life. And now I'm about to be outed by Dominos??? Cruel, tempestuous fate! How you mock me!

Re:I've kept my love of sausage (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47255133)

I've kept my love of sausage successfully hidden my entire life.

When it comes to hiding the sausage, I'm sure you're a pro.

Extra anchovies (1)

tippe (1136385) | about a month and a half ago | (#47254371)

I wonder how many customers ask for extra anchovies [wikipedia.org] on their pizza?

Serves them right for eating that shit (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47254879)

n/t

I told you so (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47254911)

I was Manager at one of their franchises when they introdued the new point of sale system they bought from another company. All employee and customer data was stored in a encrypted db, but the back up was not and was all plain text and in a non-protected folder of a generic login that everyone knows. I brought this to their attention and the responce was "it was designed that way, so that is the way it is." Not only would they not make an attempt to secure the data, they felt there was no cause for concern. More than likely this was an inside job and the main servers @ domino's have the same setup. This is probably not the first time they have lost user date, just the first time they acknowledged it.

Interesting.. (1)

formfeed (703859) | about a month and a half ago | (#47258325)

I wonder if choice of toppings correlates to voting history.
And if so, could it be circular? I.e. interesting people in more non-traditional toppings could influence their views on non-traditional topics...?

Rex mundi? (1)

formfeed (703859) | about a month and a half ago | (#47258355)

The king of the world? Jesus Christ?
Just FYI: Ave Maria [wikipedia.org]

The horror! (0)

Anonymous Coward | about a month and a half ago | (#47260197)

Holy crap don't let my wife know I ordered double pepperoni on Friday!! Pay them! Pay them!

It's Cyberarmageddon! (1)

Optali (809880) | about a month and a half ago | (#47265959)

OMG! It was true, all thys hype about the terrible consequences of Cyber warFare (the camel case is to make it more Cyber). How will civilization cope with this threat? This is inhuman! Publizicing the favourite toppings of completely uninteresting people nobody gives a fuck about... that's gruesome!!!
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