A website published naughty photos of one teacher at a school in Ohio and got her suspended.
USA Today reported Wednesday that Cincinatti Hills Christian Academy’s North Campus chose to suspend a teacher when it was revealed that her body was exposed on an adult “revenge” website TheDirty.com wherein users post pictures of former lovers or other people they know without permission.
“We can confirm we have an employee who appears in some photos that have been compromised and made digitally available," said a school spokesperson according to the report.
The teacher filed a report in November claiming that her iPhone 4s was stolen. Neither she nor her husband knows how the phone was stolen according to WCPO in Ohio.
She was suspended due to the violation of the school’s decency policies for instructors and that the incident could affect how students behave in the classroom.
Photos appear to be of just the teacher posing sans clothes in front of a bathroom mirror and exposing herself in her car.
Parents at the school responded to the incident that although the teacher was a victim, she deserved to be removed from the school for a while because of the Christian values of the school and impressionable age of the Pre-K to 12th grade students.
Revenge porn sites have become a nuisance for many and prompted petitions to ban them from publishing photos without the subject’s consent.
California Governor Jerry Brown signed a bill in October that banned people from posting inappropriate identifiable photos and information of people without their knowledge.
Those found in violation of the bill could serve up to six months in jail and up to $1,000 in fines.
One key player in revenge porn popularity, Hunter Moore, went on an explicit rant about the law and blamed the victims for shooting naughty photos in the first place:
“You take responsibility for your actions and stop pointing the finger at other people. Where did this start? How did your pictures end up on the internet, on a site, where everybody's making fun of your busted-a—p---y?”
The Washington Post reported in October that states including Florida, New York and elsewhere are working with groups to draft legislation similar to the California law.