The suit claims March suffered "severe mental anguish, embarrassment and humiliation." Her attorney is seeking compensatory and punitive damages.Best Buy is investigating the case internally, company spokeswoman Paula Baldwin said.

Her face was visible in the photographs, and her name appeared in the file names, allowing anyone who downloaded them to identify her as the subject, according to the suit.

March, a part-time computer sales employee at the location at which she had her computer repaired, sued Best Buy earlier this month for, among other things, outrageous conduct and invasion of privacy.

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In 2011, March brought her computer in to Best Buy Geek Squad tech repair service for hard drive recovery.

According to the lawsuit, nearly two years after the work was completed, she received a text message from a Geek Squad employee who said he had copies of her nudes and that "they were circulating." March's lawyer told NBC News the worker texted that he "felt bad" and named two other employees involved in taking the photos and redistributing them, including uploading 54 of her pictures online."The proof is in the pirating," said Stephen Heninger, March's attorney."Whatever their policy was, it wasn't observed." But it's not the first time the company has gotten into legal trouble for alleged peeking by its Geek Squad."'Delete' in most software means 'don't show me this again, and allow it to be overwritten when necessary' — not 'purge from the system'," said Seth Schoen, senior staff technologist for EFF.Any company selling computer repair services with access to its customers' hard drives and data "has to keep a close watch on human nature," said attorney Heninger.This spy camera app and many others are compatible with the latest Android and i Phone models and operating systems.