Site with stolen cam girls
Detectives began their investigation May 15 after being contacted by a BSU employee.
The employee told detectives the camera had been secured to a tree branch with a steel cable and was working normally on April 25, when she did an inspection of the area, according to a news release.
This Sunday the Brisbane Times reported on a story about a man who found out his profile photo was in the top search results on Google Images for the search term “Profile Photo” and not only that, he found out that the picture of his face was being used for fake profiles, on resume’s, dating sites and more.
This type of image theft has been going on for a while online, but with the popularity of social media it has escalated.
The most common use is that the image “thief” wants to use a believable or attractive photo to give credence to a profile to scam other users in some way.
Even worse still is having your child’s photo stolen, and used for “role playing” , advertising or for ridicule.
In one scenario babies photos were being stolen and added to a Facebook group that was set up as an “Ugly Baby” group. You do waive some rights to use of your photo if you upload your photo to Facebook, Instagram or other photo sharing websites.
Letters are exchanged between the scammer and victim until the scammer feels they have groomed the victim enough to ask for money.
This might be for requests for gas money or bus and airplane tickets to travel to visit the victim, medical expenses, education expenses etc.
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Case in point the Monkey Selfie, where the monkey was proven to own the photo, not the photographer who owned the camera the monkey took a selfie with. Don’t upload any photo to the internet you couldn’t live with having stolen.