The U. Marine Corps officials have called on the Naval Criminal Investigative Service following revelations by Vice News last week that images of female service members had been shared in a Dropbox folder called "Hoes Hoin'. Vice reported that most of the images in the folder show women in military clothing. Some show the women's faces, dog tags, uniforms and name tags. A few are of service members fully clothed, in apparent attempt to shame or discredit them. Some of the photos had been previously shared in other online groups while others appear to be new, Vice said. Christopher Harrison told the Military Times.
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CNN Four branches of the military are looking into the posting of nude photos of what appear to be female service members on various websites, a Pentagon official told CNN on Thursday. Chat with us in Facebook Messenger. Find out what's happening in the world as it unfolds. More Videos General: Photo scandal undermines Marines. Broadwell: Silence is condoning Marine scandal.
Missouri Sen. Claire McCaskill, the ranking Democrat for the Senate Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs Committee, on Thursday called for the Defense Department's inspector general to investigate the website, hotmilitarygirls. By Friday morning, the site appeared to be disabled with a posted message asking viewers to be patient as lawyers investigate and review the website. It also appears an affiliated website, hotmilitarygirls.
By Joshua Rhett Miller. March 23, am Updated March 23, pm. Weeks after hundreds of US Marines were exposed for sharing explicit nude photos of female service members and veterans, the sleazy scandal continues on Facebook — and the former administrator of one such group told The Post it was all just a failed sting op. Tim Luckey, 43, served as the administrator of one of two private Facebook groups called Marines United 3. Luckey, of Medford, Minn. Luckey acknowledged not reporting anyone to Facebook and said he had no regrets about his purported plan to set other users up by posting nude photos of unsuspecting service members only to entice others to do the same. I never invited anybody to that page. Luckey dismissed questions on the plausibility of his scheme, saying he had nothing to hide as a civilian who cannot be prosecuted under the Military Code of Justice. As of Thursday, at least one other private Facebook group called Marines United 3.