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Jennifer Lawrence has said the 'trauma' caused by hackers sharing her naked images online will 'last forever'.
The actor was one of more than 100 celebrities who had their nude images shared online without their consent by hackers in 2014.
Speaking to Vanity Fair about the incident, Lawrence said: "Anybody can go look at my naked body without my consent, any time of the day.
"Somebody in France just published them. My trauma will exist forever."
She has previously said it is 'impossible to process'.
Speaking about the incident in 2017, she said: "I feel like I got gang-banged by the f***ing planet - like, there's not one person in the world that is not capable of seeing these intimate photos of me.
"You can just be at a barbecue and somebody can just pull them up on their phone. That was a really impossible thing to process."
Lawrence, who is currently pregnant with her first child, also revealed she had a near-death experience in 2017 while flying in a private jet from her hometown Louisville, Kentucky to New York City.
She told Vanity Fair that she and her two brothers were on the plane when they heard a 'loud noise' mid-flight.
Lawrence was given the horrifying news that two of the plane's engines had failed and the pilot was scrambling to make an emergency landing.
She explained: "My skeleton was all that was left in the seat.
"We were all just going to die. I started leaving little mental voicemails to my family, you know, 'I've had a great life, I'm sorry.'"
She went on to say that she 'just felt guilty' as everyone would be 'bummed' about her death.
Lawrence added: "I started praying. Not to the specific God I grew up with, because he was terrifying and a very judgmental guy.
"But I thought, 'Oh, my God, maybe we'll survive this? I'll be a burn victim, this will be painful, but maybe we'll live.'"
Fortunately, the plane was able to safe, yet bumpy, landing on a runway in Buffalo where emergency services were able to break down the door to get to the passengers inside.
She went on to say she's still scarred by the experience, adding: "It made me a lot weaker. Flying is horrific and I have to do it all the time."
Featured Image Credit: Alamy
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