The images were then put online on the photographer's website, where a fellow firefighter happened to see them and alerted their employer. As it turns out, Dane had been visiting these sex sites from work for years. The administration asked her if the photos were indeed her, and when she affirmed that it was her in the pictures she was immediately fired. In today's increasingly web-oriented, digital world, it's easy to forget that posting photographs and other sensitive information can come back to haunt you. All that changed in when a student brought an image of Webb, taken when Webb was about twenty years-old, to the former principal of the school. A Harrisville, Pennsylvania woman who poses nude for website and print publications as a fetish model has been fired not once, but twice, due to her side job.
The school had secured Rivera to moderate a prestigious panel discussion about the fifty year anniversary of the assassination of President John F.
10 People Who Were Fired After Posting Sexy Photos Online
Subway spokespeople reminded the public that this was an isolated incident and it was swiftly and definitively dealt with, adding, "These actions are not tolerated and the franchisee took immediate action to terminate the two employees involved. The principal then decided that the photos were too easily accessible to students, and she filed a complaint with the DOE that lead to Webb's termination. When the soccer club found out about the racy photo, Chandler was unceremoniously dumped as the mascot with little explanation. Rivera posted the photo, in which he is totally nude save for a small white towel shielding his private parts, to his Twitter page with almost fifty thousand followers. Apparently, the administrators at the Catholic higher learning institution Duquesne University in Pittsburgh, PA agreed. Webb, who says that most of the images online have been heavily Photoshopped and manipulated, often placing her face on other bodies, has filed a lawsuit against he Department of Education in the Brooklyn Supreme Court. Deloughrey's employer, Greater Manchester Fire and Rescue Service, immediately launched an investigation and eventually fired the young mother of one.