Hard Candy is a American thriller film  focusing on a year-old female vigilante's trapping and torture of a man whom she suspects of being a sexual predator. It was the first feature film for Slade, who had primarily directed music videos. It had limited release in two theaters in the US. The film opens with a sexually charged, flirtatious online chat between year-old Hayley Stark and Jeff Kohlver, a year-old photographer. Jeff and Hayley meet at a coffeehouse, and he takes her back to his house. Hayley makes them both screwdrivers and asks him to take photographs.
Top 5 social media scams
Sarah McDaniel, aka Krotchy, Talks Celebface and Heterochromia
A vlogger built a fake set, hired a camera crew and an Ellen DeGeneres lookalike to fool almost a million YouTubers into believing he appeared on The Ellen Show. Superfan Lukasz Jakobiak, whose lifelong ambition was to appear on the real show, claims he recruited an entire production team and bought props from Ellen's online shop to create an replica of Ellen's studio in his native Poland. Jakobiak's mock interview with 'Ellen', who was really lookalike Beata Skokowska, has been viewed by more than , people on YouTube. That's why I chose her.
Polish vlogger builds fake Ellen DeGeneres show
Your own accounts might seem too small to tempt scammers, but even with just a few followers your information is a valuable commodity. Read on for tips to stay safe on social networks. But with this tremendous popularity comes a dark side as well. Virus writers and other cybercriminals go where the numbers are -- and that includes popular social media sites. Bill Gates already does a lot for charity.
Any legitimate promotional offer using Facebook should be tied to an account bearing a blue badge indicating the account has been verified by Facebook as authentic:. As we have noted on previous pages about similar hoaxes , these counterfeit promotional posts exhibit a number of red flags, primarily that the underlying pages are not endorsed by any official channel associated with Ellen DeGeneres:. The first clue that the giveaways following this format are not on the up-and-up is that the pages to which Facebook users are directed are ones created just days before the giveaway posts begin to appear. Not only are the secondary Facebook pages involved new, they are also not linked with automobile companies or other interests one might imagine could reasonably be expected to offer up a car in exchange for social media advertising such as automobile dealerships, insurance companies, or large retailers. Were a legitimate company to engage in such a high-ticket contest giveaway, the incentive would be exposure, but no corresponding promotional return on advertising investment is discernable in these Facebook giveaway claims.