Australian Supermodel Miranda Kerr Returned to Work after Cyber Bullying Incident [PHOTOS]

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Miranda Kerr returned to work amidst the cyber bullying incident that happened to her email account on Tuesday. The Australian beauty is reportedly cooperating with the senior members of the fraud and cyber crime squad after the alleged hacking attack.  

"It's one of those unpleasant things," the 29-year-old supermodel stated. This is not the first time Miranda Kerr encountered the account hacking scheme. In November 2012, Miranda's Twitter account @MirandaKerr was hacked and a fake message was posted about her second pregnancy.

The Victoria's Secret Angel model expressed her frustration over the matter when she posted: "Someone hacked my account. It's ridiculous! I'm not pregnant!" Once again, Miranda Kerr took to the social networking site her disappointment with the recent cyber bullying attack.

"Just with the cyber crime unit. Whoever hacked my account, expect a knock on the door very soon," the message reads on the Twitter account @MirandaKerr.

Miranda Kerr reported to the police about the "compromise" on her personal mail account. "We can't say much more than that other than we are definitely in close contact with senior members of the fraud and cyber crime squad but it does not involve any of her social networking accounts," Annie Kelly, Miranda's representative, stated.

Meanwhile, other famous celebrities have been victimized as well with hacking and cyber bullying. Kobe Bryant was recently attacked on Twitter when username @PacSmoove called the basketball superstar "gay." The Kardashians are often cyber bullying targets.

Charlotte Dawson was even hospitalized after receiving a series of social media attacks overnight. In 2011, Scarlett Johansson became victim to a ruthless hacker who leaked personal naked photos from her cell phone.

The latest Michigan State University research suggests that the pain a person received from cyber bullying can be more harmful compared to receiving a physical attack. "We should not ignore one form of bullying for the sake of the other," Thomas Holt, an associate Professor of criminal justice and one of the study's authors, said in a released statement.  

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