|What is my age:||I am 34|
|What is my body type:||My body features is chubby|
|My favourite music:||Heavy metal|
|In my spare time I love:||Shopping|
|I like piercing:||None|
|Body tattoos:||I don't have tattoos|
A hacker involved in the widespread nude-photo hack that came to be known as The Fappening has pleaded guilty and faces up to five years in prison, the Justice Department said Tuesday.
According to the agency, Ryan Collins, a Pennsylvania man, hacked into the Apple and Google s of more than people, most of them celebrities. Authorities said Collins, 36, agreed to plead guilty to one count of unauthorized access to a protected computer to obtain information. The feds are recommending an month prison sentence. My office remains committed to protecting sensitive and personal information from the malicious actions of sophisticated hackers and cyber criminals.
Collins would send s that seemed to be from Apple or Google, asking them to provide information. When the victims responded, Collins accessed their s and obtained personal information, including nude photographs and videos. Authorities say Collins accessed at least 50 iCloud s and 72 Gmail s, most belonging to female celebrities.
The Justice Department did not say which celebrities were hacked by Collins. But it's not the first time a film or documentary has been a factor in a major legal reversal of fortune.
A documentary directed by the Maysles brothers, "Gimme Shelter" started out as a simple concert film about The Rolling Stones, but turned out to be essential documentation of the fights and violence that erupted at the Altamont Free Concert. Errol Morris ' documentary depicted Randall Dale Adams, a man serving life in prison for a murder he did not commit.
Adams was exonerated and released from prison a year after the movie's release. In a series of three documentaries, filmmakers Joe Berlinger and Bruce Sinofsky chronicled the arrest, conviction and imprisonment of the West Memphis Three, a trio of teenagers wrongfully accused of murdering three children with Satanic overtones.
By the time the final installment aired on HBO, the case had generated enough publicity fappening 2016 with the trio's release from prison. The Oscar-nominated "The Invisible War" documented the culture of widespread sexual harassment and sexual assault in the military, and led to new legislation changing the way those cases are handled. The first season of Sarah Koenig's podcast re-investigated the case of Adnan Syed, who was convicted of murdering his high school girlfriend Hae Min Lee in The night before the high-profile and highly incriminating series finale aired, real estate heir Robert Durst was arrested in New Orleans and charged with murder.