Such sad news for his wife Nia. What do you think? Is it good for these cheaters to be exposed or it’s wrong that the hackers are sharing this type of personal information?
As reported by The Daily News
“Sam Rader, one half of the Christian vlogging couple whose alleged miscarriage video went viral this month, was listed as a paying subscriber to Ashley Madison, according to stolen data shared online by hackers.
A user, who appears to be the 29-year-old father-of-two, allegedly made two $189 payments to the infidelity service in September 2013, the same month his second child was born and he celebrated four years of marriage with His viral star wife Nia, 26.
Another four $14 payments were listed under his name on the database.
The account details shared on Twitter and the 4chan forum – allegedly taken from the hacked Ashley Madison data – show Mr Rader’s name, his town of Terrell, Texas, and a zip code which Daily Mail Online can verify matches his home address.
A user who appears to be 29-year-old father-of-two Sam Rader (left) allegedly made two $189 payments to the infidelity service Ashley Madison in September 2013, the same month his second child was born and he celebrated four years of marriage with his viral star wife Nia, 26, (right). The pair host Sam & Nia on YouTube
The stolen Ashley Madison account details shared on Twitter and the 4chan forum show (pictured) Mr Rader’s name, his town of Terrell, Texas, and a zip code which Daily Mail Online can verify matches his home address
It also shows the user registered under his name @becausethatswhy.com. Mr Rader, who also works as a photographer, registered that domain name in 2011. This screengrab is a continuation of the one above
It also shows the user registered under an email address consisting of his name @becausethatswhy.com.
Mr Rader, who also works as a photographer, registered that domain name in 2011. The email comes up as a certified member of Ashley Madison on the many sites now established for suspicious spouses to check on their partner.
Ashley Madison is freely accessible site but users must buy credits to send messages: $49 gets 100 credits, while $250 earns 1,000 credits and a money-back ‘affair guarantee’ if you don’t have an affair within three months.
Altogether the records imply that he bought a total of around 800 credits. His profile ceases to be active after the final payment in November 2013.
Hackers released data showing personal data of 37 million people who subscribed to Ashley Madison, which operates under the tagline, ‘Life is short. Have an affair.’
Tech experts have since made spreadsheets from the raw data and published them online including each paying user’s name, home address, credit card details, IP address, email address and how much they paid for the service.
Rader’s manager told Daily Mail Online, ‘we are not going to comment on this right now’ in a phone call on Friday morning as Sam and Nia appeared at a vlogging conference in Seattle.
Calls and emails to Sam directly have gone unanswered.
The couple, who have more than 360,000 subscribers to their YouTube channel, have built an enormous fan base by documenting life with their two young daughters, aged four and two, in Terrell, Texas.
This is one of six screengrabs showing transactions from a Terrell, Texas-based Samuel Rader. This shows a payment of $14 made in October 2013
Altogether the records imply that he bought a total of around 800 credits. His profile ceases to be active after the final payment of $14 in November 2013 (pictured)
They became an internet sensation in August this year with two videos – one that showed Sam ‘surprising’ Nia with the news that she was pregnant, another announcing she had miscarried.
In the first video, reported internationally, Sam went into the bathroom after Nia, who supposedly forgot to flush. He dropped a pregnancy test in the toilet and, when it flashed positive, broke the news to Nia – on camera.
Just days later, they released a second video, tearfully informing their fans that Nia had miscarried. The video went viral.
Critics questioned the validity of Nia’s miscarriage, which came just days after Mark Zuckerberg and Priscilla Chan spoke out about their miscarriages, making it a headline issue.
Proud Christians, the Raders hit back claiming their detractors were targeting them for their faith.
Sam Rader is the latest in a number of high profile figures to be implicated in the Ashley Madison hack.