Fury as AI Taylor Swift’s extremely graphic images go viral, with outraged fans calling out image creators for harassment and predatory behavior

Extremely graphic and suggestive AI-generated images of Taylor Swift are circulating online themed around her Kansas City Chiefs fandom, prompting outrage from the singer’s fans who are demanding legal action.

This season, Swift adopted the Chiefs as her NFL team when she started dating star player Travis Kelce.

The new images show Swift in various sexualized poses. It is not clear where the images came from. On Thursday morning, ‘Taylor Swift AI’ was a trending topic on X, formerly known as Twitter. has seen the images in question but will not be publishing them.

“How come this isn’t considered sexual assault? I can’t be the only one who finds this weird and uncomfortable? We are talking about a woman’s body/face being used for something she would probably never allow herself/be comfortable with. How are there no regulations or laws preventing this?,” one fan tweeted.

Non-consensual deep-fake pornography is illegal in Texas, Minnesota, New York, Virginia, Hawaii, and Georgia. In Illinois and California, victims can sue porn creators in court for defamation.

Swift is pictured leaving Nobu restaurant after dinner with Brittany Mahomes, wife of Kansas City Chiefs quarterback Patrick Mahomes.

Brittany Mahomes, Jason Kelce and Taylor Swift react during the second half of the AFC Divisional Playoff game between the Kansas City Chiefs and the Buffalo Bills at Highmark Stadium

The images sparked outrage among Taylor Swift fans around the world

“I need the entire adult Swiftie community to log on to Twitter, search for ‘Taylor Swift Artificial Intelligence’, click on the media tab and report every single AI generated pornographic photo of Taylor they see because I’m done with this BS. Get it together Elon,” wrote one enraged Swift fan.

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«Man this is so inappropriate,» wrote another. While another said: «Whoever makes those AI pictures of Taylor Swift is going to hell.»

“Whoever is doing this rubbish needs to be arrested. What I’ve seen is absolutely disgusting and this kind of s**t should be illegal… WE NEED to protect women from things like this,” another person added.

Explicit AI-generated material that overwhelmingly harms women and children is spreading online at an unprecedented rate.

According to an analysis shared with The Associated Press in December by independent researcher Genevieve Oh, more than 143,000 new deepfake videos have been posted online this year, more than every other year combined.

Affected families are desperate for a solution, pushing lawmakers to introduce robust protections for victims whose images are manipulated using new artificial intelligence models or the multitude of apps and websites that openly advertise their services.

Advocates and some legal experts are also calling for federal regulation that could provide uniform protection across the country and send a strong signal to current and potential offenders.

The problem of deepfakes is not new, but experts say it is getting worse as the technology to produce it becomes more affordable and easier to use.

The lewd images refer to Swift’s Kansas City Chiefs fandom, which began after she began dating star player Travis Kelce.

Biden is speaking before signing an executive order to regulate artificial intelligence (AI) in October 2023.

Researchers are sounding the alarm this year over an explosion of AI-generated child sexual abuse material that uses depictions of real victims or virtual characters.

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In June 2023, the FBI warned that it continued to receive reports from victims, both minors and adults, whose photos or videos were used to create explicit content that was shared online.

In addition to states that already have laws on the books, others are considering legislation of their own, including New Jersey, which is currently working on a bill to ban fake porn and impose penalties — either jail time, fines, or both — on those who spread it .

President Joe Biden signed an executive order in October that, among other things, called for a ban on the use of generative artificial intelligence to produce child sexual abuse material or non-consensual «intimate images of real individuals».

The regulation also directs the federal government to issue guidelines for labeling AI-generated content and watermarks to help distinguish between authentic material and software-generated material.

Some argue for caution — including the American Civil Liberties Union, the Electronic Frontier Foundation and The Media Coalition, an organization that works for trade groups representing publishers, movie studios and others — saying careful consideration is needed to avoid proposals that could to the first amendment.

«Some concerns about the abuse of deepfakes can be addressed by existing cyberharassment laws,» said Joe Johnson, an attorney for the ACLU of New Jersey.

«Whether federal or state, there needs to be substantial conversation and stakeholder input to ensure that no bill is too broad and addresses the problem at hand.»

Mani said her daughter has created a website and started a charity to help AI victims. The two have also spoken with state lawmakers pushing the New Jersey bill and plan to travel to Washington to advocate for more protections.

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«Not every child, boy or girl, will have the support system to deal with this,» Mani said. “And they might not see the light at the end of the tunnel.

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