This hacker stole a bunch of sculptures and posted them on Reddit
Hacker News is home to a large community of users who share stories about how their machines got hacked.
In some cases, the stories are hilarious.
In other cases, they’re deeply serious.
Recently, a user posted a series of photos of a bunch and assorted sculptures on Reddit, which the site’s admins quickly removed from the site.
One of the sculptures featured a human face on a black background, a design that seems to be a reference to the popular art of Maya, a Mesoamerican deity who is often depicted as having large eyes and a beard.
In a blog post announcing the takedown, Reddit’s admins claimed that the images contained copyrighted content and that the user had posted them “without permission or authority.”
The user, whose identity was not released, did not respond to multiple requests for comment.
The user has since taken down the sculptures and is no longer using the site for his own work.
Reddit administrators also announced that the users who posted the images would receive a bounty of up to $1,000 for information leading to their arrest.
The posters have not been identified by name.
According to Hacker News, the artworks were allegedly stolen by an unknown hacker.
A Reddit user identified as ThePhan told the site that he had taken the sculptures from a warehouse in the United Kingdom.
He said that he found the sculptures in an unlocked warehouse in an abandoned building on the outskirts of London.
He claimed that he believed the stolen sculptures were stolen by a Russian-born man who had a girlfriend named “Lola,” who he did not know.
ThePhan said that Lola had recently left the UK, and that he was working with the police to track down Lola’s whereabouts.
ThePirate Bay has also been hosting a thread on the forums, where users are posting images of the stolen sculpture images.
ThePirateBay posted a message about the theft of the artwork, calling the artist a “freak” and saying that they would be offering a reward of $1.5 million.
The site’s administrators have also issued an apology for the theft.