Dangerous Predators on the Web who Stalk innocent People

What a shock to find your intimate photos on a porn site.  They steal your photos, post them on the web, than advertise their business to remove them for a $300 fee.  
These victims consider their photos to be private and have not authorized anyone to distribute, much less distribute them to the general public. Not only do the defendants encourage and likely participate
in this theft, they then publish this involuntary pornography on the Internet.
Not content to simply publish these victims' photographs, the Defendants also engage in a
form of cyberstalking, whereby they identify the subjects of the sexually explicit photographs, and
then publish not only the sexually explicit photographs, but they also publish the victims’ full
names, where they live, and links to their Facebook pages. The Defendants do not verify the ages
of any of the subjects of the actual sexually explicit content that they publish, nor do they maintain
any records as required by law. Thus, the Defendants’ activities constantly violate 18 U.S.C. §
2257 – a law that was put into place, in part, to prevent just this kind of conduct.