Jennifer Lawrence's third movie in the billion-dollar Hunger Games trilogy debuts in November. Her coinciding appearance on the cover of Vanity Fair was scheduled months in advance. On July 29, she posed for the cover shoot. On August 13, she spoke with Sam Kashner for her cover story. Two weeks after that, on August 31, personal photos of Lawrence naked were stolen from her computer and posted on the internet. After the photos were stolen, Kashner talked to Lawrence again about how she reacted to the theft.
"Just because I'm a public figure, just because I'm an actress, does not mean that I asked for this," Lawrence told Vanity Fair. "It does not mean that it comes with the territory. It's my body, and it should be my choice, and the fact that it is not my choice is absolutely disgusting. I can't believe that we even live in that kind of world. "
Lawrence's comments in Vanity Fair are her first about the hack. She did not write a statement or release any sort of response. Instead, in her profile she says, "It is not a scandal. It is a sex crime. It is a sexual violation. It's disgusting. The law needs to be changed, and we need to change. That's why these Web sites are responsible. Just the fact that somebody can be sexually exploited and violated, and the first thought that crosses somebody's mind is to make a profit from it. It's so beyond me. I just can't imagine being that detached from humanity. I can't imagine being that thoughtless and careless and so empty inside."
The profile will appear in the November issue of Vanity Fair. The magazine has said that the article includes more from Lawrence about the hacking, the four-year relationship those images originated in, and her acting.