'Noel Biderman', Ashley Madison's 'King Of Infidelity,' Says He Doesn't Cheat
Aug 25, 2015 06:30 AM EDT | By abbie uychiat
The Ashley Madison [an adult website, frequented by married individuals that are looking for a fling] scandal created a buzz over the past few months as it was hacked exposing their members dirty little secrets.
As per the Huffington Post, Ashley Madison's founder Noel Biderman claims that he remained monogamous to his wife. The couple [Noel and Amanda Biderman] stated that they don't practice what they preach. The "King of Infidelity" and his wife made it clear that they're simply seizing the opportunity to gain profit from an untapped market. Bidder man told New York Daily back in 2014 that " I am printing money, I don't deny it, that's what happens when you build a taboo focused business."
After the website has been hacked, divorce lawyers are preparing a potential lawsuit for the website's massive breach causing some of their client's identity to be revealed, in some cases, caused suicide attempts.
The company then made a statement that the hackers should be the one to blame, not the website and its subscribers. They then made a statement that they are currently working on their security protocol.
"Regardless of the nature of the content, our customers, this company, and its employees are all exercising their legal and individual rights, and all deserve the ability to do so unhindered by outside interference, vigilantism, selective moralizing and judgment, The individual or individuals who are responsible for this straightforward case of theft should be held accountable to the fullest extent of international law.''
As per Big Story, Noel Biderman has written a book which was published in 2011 entitled: "Cheaters Prosper - How Infidelity Will Save The Modern Marriage."
His wife, Amanda Biderman then told ABC's "The View":
"I would be devastated if my husband [Noel Biderman] did it to me. But I would not blame a website. Ashley Madison is not creating cheaters. It is servicing a need that is there, that exists. And unfortunately, it exists. It's sad.''