The sorting also only happens when you enter the search term.So until you enter the term "brassiere" in the search bar, no such folder exists.Luckily for us normal, non-famous people, our nudes don't have much value to complete strangers.
"Lindsey will take all necessary and appropriate legal action to protect and enforce her rights and interests."The most notorious celebrity-photo compromise so far has been referred to as "Celebgate," where Jennifer Lawrence was among the victims, along with Kaley Cuoco, Amber Heard and others.
While incidents like this are commonly called "hacking," Celebgate and others have turned out to be phishing operations, where victims are tricked into giving up usernames, passwords and other personal information via fraudulent emails.
Update: Tiger Woods, Lindsey Vonn get website to take down stolen nude photos Olympic medalist Vonn's phone was the one that was compromised, not Tiger's, said TMZ, which also reported Mc Phee had sent a similar legal threat to the website, which features hardcore sex ads supporting its naked celebrity images.
“It is an outrageous and despicable invasion of privacy for anyone to steal and illegally publish private intimate photos," a representative for Vonn told the Big Lead.
Google Photos also lets you search your photos with the term "brassiere." Google didn't provide a comment on how whether it runs this analysis on its servers and whether it sorts the photos automatically or waits for you to enter in a specific search term.