Odyssey Bar owner Andy Kordopatis of Pocatello says he gets three or four phone calls a day from people wondering about electronic transactions at his bar that appeared on their credit card.
"It's crazy," Kordopatis told the Idaho State Journal. "What do I do?"
Not surprisingly, Andrews name and "peep" have shot up to the top of Google's trend list. Hackers have created websites that pretend to offer the video but offer viruses instead. And every news program and website (yes including ours) has pontificated on how horrible it all is and what it means - and have taken heat for it.
The New York Post put blurred out photos from the peephole video on their front page and expressed mock outrage at it all - outrage that could only be fully expressed by more pictures inside the paper.
NEW YORK (CBS) As more people click on or search for the video that shows ESPN reporter Erin Andrews walking naked around a hotel room, many online viewers don't realize they are actually breaking the law.
"The Early Show" spoke with CBS News Legal Analyst Lisa Bloom, who said downloading or watching the nude Erin Andrews video is illegal.
NEW YORK (CBS) Hackers are using an illegally-taped peephole video that has naked shots of glamorous ESPN sports reporter Erin Andrews as a lure to get click-happy web surfers to download dangerous malware to their computers, according to a computer security website.
Andrews has become a popular fixture on ESPN and the web as a vivacious and beautiful reporter. So much so, that someone used a peephole camera to record video of Andrews as she disrobed.