When nude photos of Gabrielle Union leaked in the 4chan hack this fall, the actress was on vacation with her new husband Dwyane Wade and her kids. She said yesterday at a Cosmopolitan conference that she was furious: "I didn't do anything wrong—no matter what people describe to me, [the hackers are] criminals."
Jennifer Lawrence's ex-boyfriend, Nicholas Hoult, just wants to promote his new movie and forget about his singing in About a Boy, and Fox 5's Good Day New York had to make it as awkward as possible. After cringing through "Killing Me Softly," Hoult fielded an unexpected question about J-Law's stolen nude photos—which were originally intended for him—as gracefully as he could.
So that you don't think she's a prude, proud luddite Judge Judy revealed that she, like you and your favorite celebs several decades her junior, has appeared in photos she'd never want to see the light of day. But we'll never get to see what's under her robe/doily combo because she destroyed them since the world is full of scum who would share such pictures with the general public.
As the dust settles after yesterday's seemingly endless parade of hacked celebrity nudes, it's become clear that some of the photos had been circulating around the web for a while. Even Deadspin readers were aware of them. But where did they originate, and how did they leak widely so suddenly? One anonymous image message board might hold the answer—if it's not the source of the leaks itself.