Customer information at more than a dozen hotels may have been stolen in yet another data breach, according to a company that manages several hundred properties for large hotel chains.
The breach was first reported by security researcher Brian Krebs.
The breach appears to have targeted the Merrillville, Ind.-based White Lodging Services, which manages hotels for several major brands. Accessed data may include names printed on customers’ credit or debit cards, credit or debit card numbers, the security code and card expiration dates, according to White Lodging.
“Officials of White Lodging Services Corporation, an independent hotel management company, announce the suspected breach of point of sales systems from the period March 20 – December 16, 2013 at food and beverage outlets, such as restaurants and lounges, at 14 properties,” the company said in a statement issued Monday afternoon.
“In addition, there was one property where the point of sale system and property management system used at the front desk were also suspected as affected. White Lodging manages hotels under agreements with the hotel owners and is a distinct and separate entity from specific hotel brands,” the company said.
The food and beverage outlets affected by the suspected breach were located at the following hotels:
• Marriott Midway, Chicago
• Holiday Inn Midway, Chicago
• Holiday Inn Austin Northwest, Austin, Texas
• Sheraton Erie Bayfront, Erie, Pa.
• Westin Austin at The Domain, Austin, Texas
• Marriott Boulder, Boulder, Colo.
• Marriott Denver South, Denver
• Marriott Austin South, Austin, Texas
• Marriott Indianapolis Downtown, Indianapolis
• Marriott Richmond Downtown, Richmond, Va.
• Marriott Louisville Downtown, Louisville Ky.
• Renaissance Plantation, Plantation, Fla.
• Renaissance Broomfield Flatiron, Broomfield, Colo.
• Radisson Star Plaza, Merrillville, Ind.
(Read more: Neiman Marcus breach undetected for 5 months)
The news comes as several major retailers are still dealing with hacks of their own. Target alone may have divulged the personal data of up to 110 million shoppers.
(Read more: Target was particularly vulnerable to cyberattacks)
—By CNBC’s Amy Langfield. Follow her on Twitter at @AmyLangfield. CNBC’s Eamon Javers contributed to this report