Who is “The Internet’s Most Hated Person”? Unconsenting victims’ naked images were used to feed an adult website in this new three-part docuseries from Netflix.
As well as interviews with those who were impacted by the short-lived IsAnyoneUp.com, the docuseries also features those who were successful in stopping Moore’s project, including law enforcement, a former Marine with a vendetta against bullies, and the mother who did not stop until her daughter’s stolen photos were removed from Moore’s website. The documentary is now available to watch on Netflix.
An active website, from 2010 to 2012 12, featured photographs uploaded by the subjects, their ex-partners, or through hacking.12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 Personal information about the models, such as their social media handles, was also made available on the website. As the site’s content is supplied by users rather than the site itself, Section 230 of the Communications Decency Act afforded Moore some protection in the absence of legislation to fight “revenge porn.” In the same way that Facebook employs this justification.
She began to suspect Moore of using hacking after seeing images of Charlotte Laws’ kid on his website. In spite of death threats from Moore’s adoring mob, she began her own inquiry and alerted the FBI and journalists.
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The founder of Is Anyone Up? is Hunter Moore.
36-year-old native of Northern California, Moore projected enormous success in his twenties when he first started out.
In the documentary, he predicts that he will be worth $100 million by the time he is 30. “I’m going to rule the world,” he said. As far as I could tell, he was willing to do whatever it took to get it.
When Alex Morris interviewed Hunter Moore in 2012, he said that he had considered slamming Mark Zuckerberg because “it would make me so popular.'” For example, “what else is there unless I raped Steve Jobs?” After he refused to remove her off his website, a lady attacked Moore with a pen. According to Rolling Stone, his initial reaction was, “Oh my God, this is going to be the finest post ever.”
Moore told writer Camille Dodero in a 2012 Village Voice story that he didn’t care about the emotional suffering his site caused.
“What if someone took their own life because of that?” How much money would I earn?” he asked. “At the end of the day, I don’t want anyone to get injured. It’s not clear what would happen if they did. Please accept my sincere gratitude for your kind donation. “The more traffic I attract, the more money I’ll get.”
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Some genuine crime stories, ranging from suicide through text message to the murder of a kid, should be avoided by Hollywood.
Charlotte Laws, the tenacious mother of Kayla Laws,
After receiving stop and desist letters, Moore is said to have answered “LOL” when confronted by Charlotte Laws. According to her website, she holds two master’s degrees, one in professional writing and the other in social ethics. It was also in the book “Meet the Stars,” published in 1988, that she shown her tenacity as a dedicated celebrity scout (written under the name Missy Laws).
“When someone tells me I can’t go into a VIP area or get beyond the velvet rope, it only motivates me to work more,” Laws says in the new series.
It was noted by his admirers who warned in a fax addressed to Moore’s house that “we’ll rape you and put a shotgun down your throat.” Laws’ efforts to bring Moore down were observed.
But she wasn’t deterred by the threat. So she continued, remembering those she had contacted who had been featured on the website even after photos of their daughter Kayla were taken down due to pressure from Charles Parselle, her husband.
There is no way she will forsake all of the ladies she promised to help, she adds. “Hunter was still wreaking havoc on people’s lives. To remove him off the internet, I had to struggle to take down his website totally.
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Anybody Up for Sale? where you’ll find Bullyville
James McGibney, a former Marine, claims in the documentary series that he gave Moore less than $12,000 for Is Anyone Up? in April 2012. McGibney subsequently switched the site to his anti-bullying website BullyVille.com. According to Moore, he “may do some writing on bullyville.com to aid those who have been bullied” because of his experience of being “on both sides of the fence,” McGibney required him to write an apology letter to victims as part of the deal. For the sake of preventing adolescent bullying, I’m posting this message to Bullyville, an anti-bullying website. It’s critical that everyone is aware of the harm that cyberbullying can do.”
His guilt was short-lived, however: He called McGibney a paedophile on Twitter. A defamation lawsuit brought by McGibney against Moore was successful, and he was given a $250,000 settlement and attorney’s costs.
More than a million more people have dropped out of Netflix, and the company has announced plans for a cheaper, ad-supported version of the service.
Hunter Moore was sentenced to a jail term
A federal judge sentenced Moore to two years in prison in February 2015 for one count of aggravated identity theft, and one count of unauthorised access to a protected computer for private financial advantage. He was condemned in December of that year to 30 months in jail and a $2,000 fine. There were 25 months in prison for the hacker Moore paid to break into email accounts.
“I was freed from a Beaumont jail last year because of the Residential Drug Abuse Program,” Moore said in an interview with federal prison consultant Dan Wise last year.
“I spent most of my time working out and going to the library,” Moore said to Wise. Moore spent time in a halfway house and in home confinement after his release from prison.
Colbert’s Late Show team will not face any criminal charges following their detention on Capitol Hill.