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Bharara called Black Shades a “frightening form of cyber crime” that allowed “its users to intrude other victim’s privacy in a most sinister way.” Among the victims was Miss Teen USA Cassidy Wolf, the California beauty who last year confirmed she received an anonymous email by a sender claiming to have nude photos of her taken off the web cam of her laptop.
The e-mail threatened to upload the photos to the world so that her “dream of being a model” would be “transformed” into her “being a porn star.” To avoid such embarrassment, she was told to immediately provide better quality photos and video, include a five-minute sex show on Skype, CNN reported.
Wolf has said she would use her fame to highlight cybercrime, and earlier this week told the website of NBC's "Today" show that several months ago she received an anonymous email in which the sender claimed to have stolen images from the camera on her home computer.
on all your accounts for everybody to see, and your dream of being a model will be transformed into a pornstar," he wrote, according to an FBI arrest warrant affidavit.
Abrahams appeared in court Thursday and was released in lieu of ,000 bail, and "will be subject to pretrial supervision and home detention with electronic monitoring," said Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) spokeswoman Laura Eimiller.
When asked if Wolf’s incident played a role in the probe, Bharara said, “As is often true in other kinds of prosecutions and investigations, one successful investigation or prosecution leads to others.” As part of one of the largest global cyber-crime crackdowns in history, prosecutors also revealed the Swedish hacker who created Blackshades was among more 90 people arrested in the sweeping two-year probe.
Mastermind Alex Yucel, another co-creator of Blackshades, and three other co-conspirators who used the product to commit hacking crimes were charged in federal criminal indictments unsealed Monday in Manhattan.