In Scarlett Johansson's latest interview she revealed she has no use for social networking despite it being an "amazing tool" to promote almost anything imaginable.
"I don't have a Facebook or a Twitter account, and I don't know how I feel about this idea of, 'Now, I'm eating dinner, and I want everyone to know that I'm having dinner at this time,' or 'I just mailed a letter and dropped off my kids,'" the actress said in an interview with Interview magazine. "That, to me, is a very strange phenomenon. I can't think of anything I'd rather do less than have to continuously share details of my everyday life."
The star said she finds it strange so many of her acting peers have Twitters and Facebooks for people to follow them.
"I guess they use it in a way that works for them. But I'd rather that people had less access to my personal life. If I could keep it that way, I'd be a happy lady."
Perhaps Scarlett isn't too fond of the idea of a users personal business out in the open after her nude photo leak in September.
Other victims of the celebrity hacker included: Paris Hilton, Mila Kunis, Ali Larter, Jessica Alba, Demi Lovato, Christina Aguilera, Miley Cyrus, Selena Gomez, Busy Philipps, Renee Olstead, Addison Timlin and Emma Caulfield.
The man behind the celebrity hackings was Christopher Chaney, 35, of Jacksonville, Fla. He did it for the thrill, according to the FBI.
Sources told TMZ, “…the man hacked into numerous celebrity phones and then distributed the ill-gotten photos to third parties, never asking for any money. He did it because he got a charge out of it.”
The FBI stated they had known about Chaney for a few months, but waited until now to take action, under the U.S. Attorney’s orders.
"Unfortunately, Mr. Chaney was able to access nude photos of some of the celebrities and some of them were uploaded on the Internet," U.S. Attorney Andre Birotte Jr. said, CNN wrote.