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Another batch of names from Cam Model Protection.

Eva T. Matthews

A.K.A. MissBNasty on Twitter

Christine M. Parr

A.K.A. JustaMinx on Twitter

Glenda J. Gorman


They sent us yet another name today. Like the others, it seems to be the result of automated DMCA spam. This is common in the adult industry. Bots are often used to detect so called "unauthorized" use of an image. Domains that are authorized are whitelisted and domains not on the list will be targeted.

The bots do not take into account Fair Use which is the case when an image is used as part of commentary/criticism like being featured on an eXpletive Archive site because of something you said.

The last notice we received named Erin M. Lowe.;

Cam Model Protection has not learned their lesson. Today we found DMCA notices from Google again. Like last time, the name of the client is listed in the Lumen Database. The new clients whose names were released by CamModelProtection.com via the Lumen Database are:

Name: Diane N. Webb

DMCA Complaint: https://lumendatabase.org/notices/28371588

Name: Irene T. Rutland

DMCA Complaint: https://lumendatabase.org/notices/28377672

Name: Edwina S. Williamson

DMCA Complaint: https://lumendatabase.org/notices/28387590

Name: Cynthia Wise

DMCA Complaint: https://lumendatabase.org/notices/28387572

Name: Eireen B. Eibhlin

DMCA Complaint: https://lumendatabase.org/notices/28388294

Name: Francie Haskell

DMCA Complaint: https://lumendatabase.org/notices/28388062

Name: Dorothy T. Mills

DMCA Complaint: https://lumendatabase.org/notices/28401271

Name: Colleen Z. Cartwright

DMCA Complaint: https://lumendatabase.org/notices/28411849;

CamModelProtection.com Client's Name in Lumen
CamModelProtection.com Client's Name in Lumen

Interesting fact: If Mr. Moody wrote his Tweet in New York City he would have broken the law. In 2007 the New York City Counsel passed a measure symbolically banning use of the n-word in the city, so it seems eXpletive Archive is not alone in criticizing use of the n-word by anybody regardless of their race. There is no punishment for using the word, probably because enforcing it would lead to First Amendment challenges.

Also interesting is that black people seemed to be the primary target of the NYC ordinance according to The Guardian newspaper, "New York banned the word [redacted] yesterday in a symbolic crackdown on the widespread use of the term in hip-hop songs, in films, and on the city's streets." Obviously most hip hop artists are black, most actors that use the n-word in films are black, and if the data from social media is any indication then a lot of the people using that word on the street are black.

Source: https://www.theguardian.com/world/2007/mar/01/usa.edpilkington;

Later emails included a denial of having threatened us as well as "Like I've been straight up from the beginning with exactly how I'd escalate my complaint as a victim of your website" That statement indicates he clearly intended the recipient of the his messages to view them as implied threats that he would escalate his complaints to others if free services were not provided.

Prior statements that we took as threats that we would be accused of a crime if we didn't provide him with free removal services included "I see through it for the digital extortion site that it is and the authorities can follow up with you about how legal it is.” He also said "Also you should really google extortion. I cant see who you are but the FBI certainly can.” Then he proved we interpreted his message accurately by sending proof that he had followed through on his implied threat.;