The MGM Resorts data breach has affected over 3,081,321 accounts. Customer email addresses, physical addresses, phone numbers, names and dates of birth were stolen from MGM Resorts International.

Your data may have been stolen

Enter your email (we don’t store it) to see if you’re a data breach victim.

What to do for this data breach

Don’t share your phone number

If your phone number isn’t essential when signing up for an online account, don’t share it. You can even go a step further and make use of ‘burner’ phone numbers with apps like MySudo.

Don’t use personal information in a PIN

Personal data such as your date of birth can be found in publicly available records. Make sure you don’t set PINs that can be determined from other available info.

Don’t use addresses in your passwords

For most people, their home address is easily found in public records such as online directories, or other data breaches involving ecommerce sites who’ve collected it for shipping purposes. Same goes for security questions. Instead of truthfully answering questions such as “Name of the street you grew up on?” make you more vulnerable to having personal information stolen in a breach.

Always use a different password for each online account

We recommend trying Bitwarden or Lastpass to easily generate and manage unique passwords. They have browser extensions and apps for your Apple and Android phones, making your passwords easy to manage from any location.

Why is Privacy Express doing this?

We are really passionate about privacy and are on a mission to help people take back control of their personal information. We understand that people tend to choose convenience over privacy, so we are working to make privacy the more convenient choice. Thank you so much for stopping by and for giving us the opportunity to learn about you and how we can best help with responding to the MGM Resorts data breach.

Arguing that you don't care about the right to privacy because you have nothing to hide is no different than saying you don't care about free speech because you have nothing to say.

Edward SnowdenFreedom of the Press