Two soldiers with the 18th Military Police Brigade, 21st Theater Sustainment Command in Germany were recently punished after they catfished a fellow soldier and shared the soldier's nude photographs with others in their unit

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Photo via DoD

This article by Hope Hodge Seck originally appeared on Military.com, the premier source of information for the military and veteran community.

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Samuel Corum/Anadolu Agency/Getty Images

Editor’s Note: This article by Gina Harkins originally appeared on Military.com, the premier source of information for the military and veteran community.

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U.S. Army/ Spc. Hubert D. Delany III

The ex-wife of a Special Forces major has filed a lawsuit that accuses him and his lover of posting embarrassing “revenge porn” photos of her online because he didn't like paying child support.

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Photo courtesy of Erin Kirk-Cuomo.

UPDATE: This story was updated on March 10 to include a statement from a Dropbox spokeswoman.

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Photo via DoD

After a piercing March investigation pointed to the 30,000-member strong “Marines United” Facebook group as ground zero for the Corps’ nude-photo scandal, successor groups immediately sprung up across social media and file-sharing networks to keep explicit photos of unconsenting female service members, veterans, and civilians flowing across the internet. And despite the looming threats of courts-martial and criminal prosecutions, military-connected strains of misogyny and sexism are alive and well — and have turned more vile and vicious online.

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