A caption below asks the recipient to add "her" as a friend on messaging app Kik to receive more nude pictures.If the user follows through with the request, he or she will be prompted to download a mobile application. The porn bot then promises more nude pictures in exchange for a screenshot proving the game was installed.In the lead-up to the incident, Fling — which raised million (£17 million) from investors — had become inundated with explicit photos.Built by a London startup called Unii, Fling allowed people to send photos and videos to strangers around the world."The idea of using naked pictures or a secret admirer -- that technique has been around forever," said Kevin Haley, director of Symantec's security response team."How it's going to be used in this particular case is specific to this application, so we're seeing a new twist on an old trick." Haley says the mobile app developers aren't likely behind the scam.because they’re not as popular as Windows, Facebook is a malicious person’s dream when it comes to hitting as many people as possible.While Facebook is a great place to connect with friends and share all sorts of content, it’s also full of threats.
The event was described to Business Insider by four former employees.But it also contains a message board for military personnel where men from all branches of the military exchange comments and nude photos of female service members, sometimes identifying them by name and/or duty station.Some of the pictures are pure porn, others are innocent snap shots followed by requests for wins, slang for nude photos. ” someone asked about a young woman in the Massachusetts National Guard.Don’t ever click on something that you are unsure about or that doesn’t seem safe.It could be a Facebook ad or a message sent to you by a friend, but if looks shady, ignore it.