Cathay says that the "most intense" period of data violation period continues

Cathay Pacific said passenger details including passport numbers, birth dates and credit card details were available hack

The world's largest airline, a violation of data for millions of Cathy's clients, was a sustainable cyber attack that lasted for three months, and the carrier admitted that it was a warning of further intrusions.

The Hong Kong-based firm was subjected to continuous violations, which was their "most intensive" until March to May, but subsequently announced that a written submission to the city legislature council on Wednesday to hear the panel.

It also seemed to see why it took 24 October to detect that 9.4 million passengers were injured, access to private information with hackers, including date of birth, phone numbers and passport numbers.

Cathay said that although the number of successful attacks has decreased, it is still "new installations to be installed".

"Cathay is a cognizant that changes the cyber threat landscape will continue to develop at a pace as the sophistication of the attackers improves," he said.

"Our plans, which include the growing of our team's information security specialists, will definitely work on this difficult environment."

The statement says that the nature of the attacks, the enormous investigative work and the process identification of the identification data has helped to duration between the initial discovery and public disclosure.

He also said that it was not until October 24 that he had completed personal data identification.

The stocks listed in Hong Kong have increased by 0.57%.

The city's confidential commissioner said on personal data last week that he had been investigating the investigation on Hacker and why he told clients for so long.

The airline admitted about 860,000 passport numbers, 245,000 Hong Kong ID numbers, 403 overdue credit card numbers and 27 credit card numbers No cost card verification cost (CVV) was available, but argued that there was no evidence that personal data was not used.

"The passenger's travel or loyalty profile was not available and passengers' passwords were not compromised," the statement reads.

The company apologized to the passengers and said they are helping them to protect them.

The troubled airline has been struggling with large losses because of the lower cost of pressure from Chinese carriers and the Middle East competitors.

He warned his first back to the annual loss of seven decades of history in March and had previously promised to cut off 600 staff including a quarter of its management is part of its biggest capital repairs over the years.

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Cathay Pacific hit data leakage affecting 9.4m passengers