LOS ANGELES (AP) - The personal website of Leslie Jones has been taken offline after it appeared hackers posted personal photos in the latest online attack on the black "Saturday Night Live" and "Ghostbusters" actress-comedienne.
A spokesman for Jones didn't immediately respond to messages Wednesday seeking comment. Jones hasn't posted about the incident on social media.
The hackers appeared to have inserted explicit photos of Jones and her driver's license and passport, as well as images of deceased gorilla Harambe and Jones posing with such stars as Rihanna, Kanye West and Kim Kardashian West.
Several celebrities supported Jones on social media Wednesday following the incident. "Ghostbusters" filmmaker Paul Feig called it an "absolute outrage," while "Girls" star Lena Dunham asked followers to "turn our anger at trolls into love for Leslie Jones and into strategies to protect all the heroines who don't deserve this (expletive)."
Jones' "SNL" cast mates also came to her defense. Aidy Bryant said she was "so angry, disgusted and sad about this racist violent assault on Jones." Taran Killam said the hackers were "the worst of humanity, where she is the best."
Jones quit Twitter last month then later rejoined after facing racial slurs, obscene photos and comments about her appearance. She called on the social networking service to do more to curb harassment on the platform.
Twitter banned conservative provocateur Milo Yiannopoulos, technology editor of the right-wing site Breitbart News, for "participating in or inciting targeted abuse of individuals," according to a Twitter notice emailed to Yiannopoulos.
After actively posting about the Olympics on social media, the actress was tapped by NBC to contribute to the network's coverage of the event in Rio de Janeiro. While in Brazil, Jones stood up for herself and African-American gymnast Gabby Douglas, who was also criticized online.
In recent years, Jennifer Lawrence, Scarlett Johansson and Mila Kunis are among other actresses who have had stolen nude images posted.
TMZ first reported the hacking.