And she should be. She speaks out about the photo hacking and the culture that encourages it.
Lawrence also addresses the legal ramifications of the hack. “It is not a scandal. It is a sex crime,” she tells Kashner. “It is a sexual violation. It’s disgusting. The law needs to be changed, and we need to change. That’s why these Web sites are responsible. Just the fact that somebody can be sexually exploited and violated, and the first thought that crosses somebody’s mind is to make a profit from it. It’s so beyond me. I just can’t imagine being that detached from humanity. I can’t imagine being that thoughtless and careless and so empty inside.”
In the cover story, the Hunger Games star vents her frustration not just with the offending hackers but also with those—including people she knows—who viewed the images online. “Anybody who looked at those pictures, you’re perpetuating a sexual offense. You should cower with shame. Even people who I know and love say, ‘Oh, yeah, I looked at the pictures.’ I don’t want to get mad, but at the same time I’m thinking, I didn’t tell you that you could look at my naked body.”
I haven’t seen them and am not interested in seeing them: I’ve seen naked consenting women, and they’re far more interesting than stolen photos. But apparently there’s a whole lot of messed up men who think the aspect of unwillingness makes them better.
Those people are the problem, not the fact that Jennifer Lawrence sometimes takes off her clothes in the privacy of her home.