iata ticketing is a popular travel booking site that has been providing cheap airline ticketing for years, but recently it has been targeted by the airline industry as a tool for cheating customers.
The company said that it is working on ways to make it harder for those who abuse its service to access the site.
The latest update comes after the website was hit by a data breach that compromised a large amount of customer data.
iata said it is investigating the matter and has made the following changes: • The ticketing system will now be a separate system from iata.
• Users will no longer be able to use iata to access their account information.
• A “black list” of people who may be used as a conduit for fraud will now only be available to customers who are verified to have a valid passport.
• Customers who were previously verified to be authorized to use the service will no more be able access the service.
iATA has made these changes in response to a hack that compromised some of the company’s data, and in the wake of recent events, some customers have begun to report that they are unable to access iata, or that they were unable to login at all.
“While we are aware of the issue, we are taking immediate steps to ensure that all customers are protected and that all of our systems remain secure,” iata CEO John Levesque wrote in a statement.
The hack was discovered by a customer, who posted a picture of the breach on Reddit.
iATex is the largest U.S. online ticketing company, offering flights for the majority of the country’s major airlines, including American, Delta, Southwest, United, and American Eagle.
iTicketing’s parent company, AAdvantage, was one of the companies that had the highest level of security in place at the time of the hack.
According to Levesques letter, iata has taken steps to prevent the data breach.
The site said that in the past it had taken steps such as requiring customers to provide a phone number, and other verification measures, but the hack has shown that they can still be exploited.
“We are aware that some customers are reporting they have not been able to access our systems or that their account is not working correctly,” iATEX said in a written statement.
“Since the breach occurred, we have implemented additional measures to ensure the integrity of the system, including requiring customers with accounts to provide proof of identity.
We are working with customers to identify the most common vulnerabilities and how to remediate them.”
The company also said that the hack was not tied to a particular customer, and said that any customers who may have had problems accessing iata are welcome to submit a ticketing ticket to a Customer Support representative to help with the process.
Levesqes letter comes days after the FBI said that there is evidence that a man named “Ryan” had accessed iata using his father’s credit card and that he had also accessed the site via a different account, and that Ryan had used the same login to access other sites.
In a statement, Levesquer wrote that it “remains our goal to ensure customer information is secure, while also protecting the security of the entire iATEx platform and our customers.
We will continue to monitor the situation and will continue working with our partners in the marketplace to further improve our security practices.” iATA said it will begin taking steps to improve its security in the coming days.
The airline industry is still reeling from a major hack that saw tens of millions of personal data exposed.
Last week, the FBI announced that it had uncovered evidence that Ryan Ackroyd, an Australian citizen, had accessed the iATE site and was responsible for the breach.
In the wake, the American Airlines company announced that its systems had been breached and that a number of flights have been cancelled.
The government has been notified of the attack, and the U.K.’s Home Office has launched an investigation.