LinkedIn and eHarmony users now have more in common than desperate searches for new relationships: Stolen passwords. eHarmony, a romance-oriented dating site, said today that its users\u2019 passwords were\u00a0also posted on a Russian hacker forum along with\u00a0lists of passwords for LinkedIn, a job-oriented dating site. \u00a0\n\n The confirmation came after Ars Technica reported finding eHarmony passwords in the LinkedIn password list:\n\n eHarmony\u00a0hasn't offered many details about the incident. A post on its blog says, \u201cAfter investigating reports of compromised passwords, we have found that a small fraction of our user base has been affected.\u201d However, Sophos\u2019 NakedSecurity blog reports the hashes of at least 1.5 million eHarmony passwords\u00a0were hacked.\n\n\n\tYesterday LinkedIn confirmed a hacker stole the\u00a0hashed passwords of 6.46 million users. Those passwords were then posted on a Russian web forum, InsidePro, where hackers are being encouraged to help decipher the reportedly unsalted SHA-1 hashes.\n\n That was the second security problem of the day for LinkedIn. Earlier its mobile application was found to be transmitting information from users\u2019 calendar apps, including full meeting notes, locations, participants, passwords and dial-in phone numbers, in plain text. The mobile application problem was\u00a0identified by researchers Yair Amit and Adi Sharabani of Skycure Security who announced it at a cybersecurity conference in Tel Aviv yesterday.\n\n This is all\u00a0good news for Facebook, since it has effectively diverted attention from its ever-shrinking stock price. In case you are unaware,\u00a0Facebook stock closed yesterday at 26.81, down 30 percent from its opening price.