Paris X-Posed!

Racy Web site operator violates court order to profit off Paris.

ByABC News
February 10, 2009, 10:22 AM

June 14, 2007 — -- From spice cakes to X-rated pictures, there were new attempts to cash in on the Paris Hilton craze this week.

A Web site featuring racy photos, diary entries and other personal and financial information about the hotel heiress has re-emerged, apparently in violation of a federal court order blocking the site.

In February U.S. District Court Judge George King issued a preliminary injunction against a site known as and its .net equivalent after Hilton sued the Web sites for copyright infringement and violating her privacy.

King barred the sites from publishing a range of personal information about Hilton, including "any picture depicting [Hilton] in a state of undress and in a private setting," until the conclusion of the lawsuit.

The site, which recently reappeared online, features nude photographs and home videos of Hilton an apparent violation of the court order.

The photos, along with Hilton's diaries, some medical and financial records, and personal writings, were apparently sold to the Web site's operators after Hilton failed to pay the bill for a storage locker where those items were being kept. The site's reappearance was first reported by the Web site

The publisher of ParisExposed, identified in court documents as Bardia Persa, could face contempt of court charges for continuing to publish the banned information if he can be found.

But Persa's identity is something of a mystery.

Hilton sued Persa and Nabila Haniss in January, alleging that Haniss bought the contents of the storage locker for $2,775 at a foreclosure sale after Hilton didn't pay the $208 storage bill.

Hilton said in court papers that she paid for the locker through her moving company, but the movers didn't make the payments on time and never informed her when her payments were overdue.

Haniss then sold the locker's contents to Persa for $10 million, court papers say.

But Haniss' former attorney, Robert Shiri, said Haniss doesn't know to whom she sold Hilton's belongings, adding that the buyer contacted Haniss.