How to delete an email from King Magazine

Hacker News user konstantine, who goes by the name Kingmag, has been using the alias of Konstantine to get around the privacy and security problems that plague email accounts across the internet.

He started with the popular email service Mailchimp, which lets users opt out of having their email messages sent to their addresses, and then switched to Kingmag’s platform in January 2016.

In March, he changed the domain of the email service to, then moved on to a new email address,, which redirects users to the website.

The first thing users see when they click on the new address is a link to the address bar, which appears to be a link that redirects to the KingMag website.

It also redirects visitors to King magazine, where the link goes to the article titled “What to do if your email address is leaked”.

It appears to redirect users to a “new article” page.

KingMag has now taken down the offending article, but it is unclear whether the article itself has been deleted.

After the article was taken down, KingMag’s users found a link in their inbox that redirected to a file named email.txt.

It was unclear if KingMag removed this file, or if Kingmag deleted the file after KingMag took it down.

When a KingMag user clicked on the file, they saw a file called email.tar.gz.

This file contained the full email address of KingMag users.

Kingmag also claimed that the email address was being leaked.

Konstantin wrote on his personal blog that he had used the email account of a friend named Michael to send email to him.

“I was really worried about him, but when I realised he was actually Michael, I was really happy,” he wrote.

“I was also super worried about my friend.

So I decided to take him as well.

I decided it would be really nice to have a real email address that was protected.”

KingMag claims it was taken off the site because it was not authorised by Kingmag.

“We removed the Kingmag domain because we had concerns that it was in breach of our Terms of Use and could potentially be used to target our users,” the company said in a statement.

But KingMag did not remove the email addresses, or the name, from the website as of March 25, 2017.

Users who have been able to access the emails have found that the sender and recipient have changed their email addresses in the emails.

A user on KingMag said he had also received a new mail from a different address.

I also got an email this morning from a new address.

It’s really weird, but we don’t know if it is a phishing email or if it’s legitimate.

I sent it to my old address and I haven’t heard back yet.

While KingMag claims to not have breached any terms of service, the website has not removed the email domain since the site was taken offline.

KingMag has said it has removed the emails from the email services it uses for email and its website.

“This may be a sign that we are taking our concerns seriously, or that we have moved away from email and are working on something new,” the site said.

We have removed all KingMag email addresses and email domain.

If you have received a KingMail email, please click here to read the email.

UPDATE: KingMag apologises for the delay in deleting the email domains