The plot thickens…
Remember Alison Rapp, the former-Nintendo employee who made headlines when she was fired?
“I am no longer a good, safe representative of Nintendo, and my employment has been terminated.” – Alison Rapp
Alison has been the victim of online harassment, and claims that harassment lead to her termination from Nintendo, as groups of people had been campaigning to get her fired. Nintendo said that wasn’t the case, and that despite the timeline, neither the harassment nor outside pressure were factors in Alison’s termination.
She has been a controversial figure in the world of gaming long before the whole kerfuffle that resulted after crossing paths with Nintendo, but that controversy meter is about to shatter.
In her initial response to Nintendo’s statement about her termination, Alison admitted that she had been “moonlighting under a fake name, and with no real identifiers”, doing side-work to raise some extra cash. She didn’t go into details about what that work actually was at the time, but some evidence has surfaced that allegedly offers up some insights into this mysterious “moonlighting”.
According to a new report posted at The Ralph Retort, there is compelling evidence that Alison works as a call girl, posting advertisements on an online classified site that charges $250 per listing.
The profile from the ‘adult dating site’ appears to show with some possible “identifiers”.
The nose ring looks familiar, as does the blurred-out tattoo, but there’s no lollypop in the second picture so who knows?
Another piece of evidence that has people wondering if Alison had actually been working as a call girl using the name “Maria Mint” is the fact that the camera used to take the profile pictures on the ‘dating’ profile has metadata that matches up with the camera that took photos appearing on Alison’s DeviantArt. You can check them out at The Ralph Retort.
That’s a really nice ring, surely countless people have the same one…?
At this point, this report from Ralph Retort is based on a few pieces of evidence, but neither Nintendo nor Alison herself have made any further comments in regards to whether or not she was fired for being a call girl, besides her mention of “moonlighting” and highlighting the fact that she used a fake name and didn’t show any identifiable traits.