"I deeply apologize," Chaney said during a video interview with local Los Angeles TV station WTEV. "It started as curiosity and it turned to just being addictive," he said. "Seeing the behind-the-scenes of what's going on with the people you see on the big screen."
Bringing down Christopher Chaney and his one-man campaign to publicize naked photos of all the top U.S. female celebrities certainly makes the Internet a safer place.
Nailing one perv does not make a dent in actual cybersecurity risks
Other things may not be fixed:
Security experts may be telling Congress U.S. government networks are so hopelessly compromised by hackers it would be easier to invent a whole new security scheme based on data-loss-protection than on keeping hackers out.
Google may have made the biggest change in online-privacy policies by scrapping almost 70 in one fell swoop;