A naked video of Erin Andrews, filmed furtively the year before through a hotel room peephole, was published online. Andrews herself posted a message on Twitter :. He posted the footage online after celebrity gossip site TMZ refused to pay for it. Barrett pleaded guilty to stalking Andrews, altering hotel room peepholes and taking nude videos of her.
Erin Andrews Peephole Video
Erin Andrews: I’ll never escape peephole hell - video dailymotion
By Frank Rosario and Danika Fears. Disgraced former insurance executive Michael David Barrett described how he requested a room next to the TV journalist so he could film peephole video of her at a Nashville hotel — easily getting her hotel room number by using a house phone that showed where she was staying. But when he showed up, a hotel employee told him that the room he had requested was unavailable and they were going to put him in a different area, Barrett testified. While waiting for his room, Barrett said he went to the hotel restaurant, where he found a house phone that displays room numbers and called the operator. Barrett went to the 10th-floor room and saw that a maid was cleaning the one next door, so he requested to stay there.
Erin Andrews Awarded $55 Million over Nude Peephole Video
The footage that was secretly recorded through a peephole was subsequently put online and viewed approximately 17 million times around the world, according to the forensic computer expert who testified. Andrews told the jury that she has suffered depression as a result of the video, and feels humiliated on a daily basis. I feel so embarrassed and I am so ashamed.
The report combines the results of Hotelier Middle East's HR Leaders Survey with exclusive interviews with the region's senior human resources directors. The Hotelier Middle East Housekeeping Report provides essential business insight into this critical hotel function, revealing a gradual move towards the use of automated management and a commitment to sustainability, concerns over recruitment, retention and staff outsourcing, and the potential to deliver much more, if only the industry's "image problem" can be reversed. We noticed you're blocking ads. Keep supporting great journalism by turning off your ad blocker.