Not Loving It: A couple are suing McDonald's after claiming staff posted nude photos of them online after they left their phone in a restaurant. A man is suing the McDonald's Corp after he left his mobile phone at one of the chain's restaurants and nude photos of his wife that were on it ended up online. The suit says that Phillip Sherman left the phone in the Fayetteville, Arkansas store in July and that employees promised to secure it until he returned. However, it is alleged that staff then rifled through the phone's messages and pictures, where they stumbled across the photos Mr Sherman's wife, Tina. Details of the couple's address and telephone numbers were also published, according to The Independent.
Nude phone photos lost at McDonald's go online
Nude cell phone pictures mcdonalds
McDonald's maintains an extensive advertising campaign. In addition to the usual media such as television, radio and newspaper ads, the company makes significant use of billboards and signage, and sponsors sporting events ranging from Little League to the FIFA World Cup and Olympic Games. The company also makes coolers of orange drink with their logo available for local events of all kinds. McDonald's has used 23 different slogans to advertise in the United States, as well as a few other slogans for select countries and regions. There have been many McDonald's advertising campaigns and slogans over the years.
British Broadcasting Corporation Home. Phillip Sherman says he accidentally left his phone, with the photos, at a McDonald's in Fayetteville, Arkansas. He says staff promised to secure the phone until he could retrieve it. The Shermans claim they had to move to a new home after the woman's name, address, and phone number appeared online along with the photos.
London: Fast food restaurant McDonald has been sued by a man who claims that nude pictures of his wife ended up online after he accidentally left his mobile phone, containing the pictures, at one of the chain's restaurants. According to the suit, Phillip Sherman had left the phone in the Fayetteville, Arkansas store in July, and the employees had promised him that it would be secured until he returned, reports the Telegraph. After the nude pictures hit the Internet on July 5, the Shermans claimed that they had been receiving offensive messages. The photos, which were allegedly posted along with the Sherman''s name, address and phone number, have since been removed from the web site where they appeared. Manager Aaron Brummley declined to comment and the company has declined to issue any statement on the affair so far.