(Reuters) – A hacker broke into Spanish fast-start systems Glovo last week, the company said on Tuesday, without specifying what information would have been available.
Valued at over $ 1 billion, the Barcelona-based Glovo delivers everything from food to household items to approximately 10 million users in 20 countries.
The hacker gained access to a system on April 29 via an old administrator platform but was thrown out as soon as the intrusion was discovered, Glovo said.  "We can confirm that no access was obtained to client card data, as Glovo does not store or store such information," the company said in an email.
The media company Forbes previously reported with reference to the cyber security company Hold Security as it said the crime, that the hacker sold login information for customer and courier accounts, with the possibility to change his password.
The company did not immediately respond to a request for comment on the hacker's motive. It was not possible to immediately reach security for comment.
The attack comes less than a month after Glovo raised € 450 million ($ 541
With such platforms increasingly in the spotlight Regulators and governments are beginning to address working conditions and integrity issues in the so-called gig economy.
A Spanish court ruled last year that Glovo workers were employed and not freelancers. , while the government is proposing legislation to give unions access to the algorithms that technology companies use to manage their staff.