The British Pregnancy Advisory Service (BPAS) has stopped storing user data within its website system, to deter anti-abortion hackers from attacking it in the wake of a high-profile breach.
Speaking to V3, a BPAS spokesperson said hackers continued to target its site in the wake of Anonymous member James Jeffery's attack on its site, but added there is no longer any sensitive or useful data stored on it.
"If anything, what we saw in the wake of Jeffrey's attack is lower than what we expected," said the spokesperson.
"The 2,500 attempts we've seen were not done by individuals and were all low scale, these are not co-ordinated attacks and even if they did breach the site, there's no data there anymore."
The site had reportedly come under increased pressure following Jeffery's attack on it.
Jeffery hacked into BPAS servers on 8 March, defacing the service's website with an anti-abortion message before stealing details of the site's visitors and threatening to post them online.
Police arrested Jeffery following the attack and he has since been sentenced to more than two and a half years in prison, after pleading guilty to two offences under the Computer Misuse Act.
Jeffrey's sentencing follows the arrest of several other accused hacktivists, including Team Poison's alleged leader "Trick".
The unnamed individual believed to be Trick was one of two teenagers arrested by police late last week, following the group's high-profile attack on an MI6 anti-terrorism hotline.
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