Facebook sent a letter to U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) demanding DEA agents stop impersonating users on Facebook. This letter comes in the wake of a report that revealed the DEA seized a woman's phone and later created a Facebook account in her name after she was arrested and plead guilty to a cocaine distribution charge. The woman, Sondra Arquiett, was not aware that the DEA created this account and spoke with he friends through this account. The administration even posted photos of Arquiett with her son and another photo of her alone in underwear and a bra. Arquiett has sued the DEA agent who initially set up the account, however, the Justice Department is claiming the agent has a right to do such a thing. Thankfully Arquiett has Facebook on her side. "The DEA's deceptive actions... threaten the integrity of our community," Facebook chief security officer Joe Sullivan wrote to DEA head Michele Leonhart. "Using Facebook to impersonate others abuses that trust and makes people feel less safe and secure when using our service." During the legal process, a federal prosecutor claimed Arquiett "implicitly consented by granting access to the information stored in her cell phone and by consenting to the use of that information to aid in an ongoing criminal investigations [sic]." Facebook stated that it is "deeply troubled" by the legal position the justice department is taking on this matter. Runa Sandvik, a privacy researcher and advisor for the Freedom of the Press Foundations explains it well: "It's one thing to strike a deal and become an informant. It's another to lose complete control of your online identity."