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Equally clear is new evidence that Ashley Madison created more than 70,000 female bots to send male users millions of fake messages, hoping to create the illusion of a vast playland of available women.

Today Ashley Madison released a statement saying that I couldn’t have figured out how many active women are on the site based on the data dump. It may still be true that a relatively small number of women are active on Ashley Madison, but the evidence that I thought supported my claims means something else entirely—more on that below.

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Whatever the total number of real, active female Ashley Madison users is, the company was clearly on a desperate quest to design legions of fake women to interact with the men on the site.

The Ashley Madison source code comes from the second dump released by Impact Team—at 20 gigabytes compressed, it was about twice the size of the first.

Though partly corrupted, it did hold hundreds of readable company emails that revealed the company was paying people to create fake women’s profiles and to chat with men on the site.

It also contained multiple git repositories, or containers for source code, that appear to go back to mid-2010.

The first thing I learned when I looked at the code was that the database Impact Team released on August 18, and on which I based my reporting about the number of active female users, was just a tiny portion of the actual member data collected by Ashley Madison.

The code makes references to 550 data tables, but there are only 4 tables in the data from Impact Team.

That radically changes the picture of what we’re actually seeing in the database.

A recent national study found a sharp increase in the number of households with two or more generations of adults.

Today’s question: What’s your experience with adult children moving back in with their parents?

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