We know hackers like to use the Internet to attack.
In this case, the hack may have taken a different approach.
We recently broke the story of a hacker who claimed to have access to all of our followers on Twitter and Facebook.
This meant he could target anyone who followed him on Twitter or Facebook.
We’ve been following this hacker for months now.
He claimed to be the most prolific Twitter hacktivist, claiming to have hacked Twitter accounts of about 50 million people.
We were skeptical at first, but the hacker didn’t seem to be interested in a conversation about the security of Twitter or any of the other platforms that he claimed to control.
He was only interested in the Twitter account that was being attacked, so we called the Twitter handle he claimed control of, @TheWickedWife.
We’ve never had a Twitter account hacked before, but we were surprised by what we found.
When we asked him for proof of his claim, he replied, “You have the tweet from my account.
It is not mine.
You have a different account.
That’s a different conversation.”
He then took our questions to his Twitter account, which had a message saying, “I have hacked your account and you are welcome to talk to me in real life.”
It’s unclear what he said to us.
We don’t know if he was serious or joking, but he didn’t explain his motives or the nature of his hacking.
He also claimed to know about our tweets and Facebook posts, but did not explain what he was going to do to our accounts.
When we asked if he would be happy to talk with us in real time, he responded, “In real life.
If you have a problem, I am willing to talk about it with you.
If not, well, I will see you at my office.”
He claimed to only have access on Twitter, Facebook and Instagram.
We found his Twitter handle is @ThewickedWives, which appears to be a registered email address.
Twitter did not respond to multiple requests for comment.
We contacted the Twitter address that the hacker claimed to own and received the following response: “We’ve been hacked, and our Twitter account is no longer protected.”
This is all very troubling.
Hackers use social media to create a false sense of security.
If these claims are true, it raises serious concerns about the safety of people on social media.