Someone posted an explicit image of you. What now? - CNN
In the photograph, the model is shown rising out of a bubble bath, suds dripping from her body. Her tight panties and skimpy top are soaked and revealing. She gazes at the viewer, her face showing a wisp of a smile that seems to have been coaxed from off-camera. In just over seven months, the model has become an online phenomenon. According to the posted schedule, new photographs of her -- many clearly intended to be erotic, all supposedly taken that week -- are posted online every Friday for her growing legions of admirers. The model's online name is Sparkle.
New Ruling Allows Oklahoma Women To Be Topless In Public
By Mark Theoharis. Since cell phones first saw widespread adoption in the s, they've become not just ever present, but have developed vastly expanded capabilities, such as the ability to take and instantly share photos. This ability has lead to the phenomena of "sexting," where people send suggestive or nude pictures to others using their cell phones.
CNN Maybe you've taken a naked selfie for your significant other, or you've let someone take a photo of you in the nude. Once that kind of photo exists, it's all too easy for someone to send or post it without the subject's consent. More Videos Inside the secret Marines Facebook group That's what appears to have happened to hundreds of female service members, after explicit photos of female Marines and other members of the armed forces were found circulating online last week.