Videos viewed by The Washington Post included one-on-one therapy
sessions; a training orientation for workers doing telehealth
calls that included people’s names and phone numbers;
small-business meetings that included private company financial
statements; and elementary school classes, in which children’s
faces, voices and personal details were exposed.
Many of the videos include personally identifiable information and
deeply intimate conversations, recorded in people’s homes. Other
videos include nudity, such as one in which an aesthetician
teaches students how to give a Brazilian wax. […]
But because Zoom names every video recording in an identical way,
a simple online search can reveal a long stream of videos
elsewhere that anyone can download and watch. The Washington Post
is not revealing the naming convention that Zoom uses, and Zoom
was alerted to the issue before this story was published.