It was not until mid-June that all of the images were taken down, according to Bruntrager. He concedes that he doesn't know how the images were posted and that it could have been the mistake of a secretary or assistant, but maintains that he does know that they were not taken down immediately.
"I don't know what happened to get them up, but I know what happened when we tried to get them down," Bruntrager said. "Yeah, they're down now, but it's the Internet. How do you know they won't come back or that they're not on some computer geek's thumb drive who will put them online again in the future?"
Forensic investigators are working to track the images and make sure they are not saved anywhere.
Bruntrager wrote in the lawsuit that his clients "suffered shame, humiliation, embarrassment, anxiety, nervousness, loss of sleep and interference with her enjoyment of life, all of which will continue into the future."
The clients are seeking monetary damages from Koo, but no court dates have been scheduled yet.