Storm clouds gathered around Attorney General Kathleen Kane and Gov. Tom Corbett over pornographic emails released Thursday by the AG's office.
The emails were received, sometimes sent, by some of the state's top officials including State Police Commissioner Frank Noonan, Environmental Protection Secretary Chris Abruzzo and former spokesman Kevin Harley, all of whom worked for then-attorney general Corbett.
On Friday, Kane's office released dates, files, and subject lines like seven beauties xxx and mission impossible xxx. She did not release additional names of those she says received the emails.
Kane dropped the embarrassing bombshell Thursday and many Pennsylvanians were shocked to read the headline, but computer experts say they shouldn't be.
"Our forensic guys say they very rarely get computers that don't have pornographic images on them, from executives of companies to clergymen," said John Sancenito of INA Investigations in Harrisburg, which is frequently hired by employers to see what employees are doing during work hours.
Sancenito says this case should be a very public reminder to all employees.
"I think people need to understand to not do personal things from work computers or work devices," he said.
The governor used a work device to send Kane a letter demanding that she release all the names, not just a select few. He also wants all the X-rated emails as well as "dates, times, recipients, whether the email was deleted and whether it was deleted without being opened."
The letter asks that he get them immediately.
Behind the scenes, and in Republican circles, animosity toward Kane is bubbling over like the Capitol fountain. She has numerous critics who insist she did not have to release those emails, she chose to.
They also question why she only chose to release the names of men very close to Corbett; very close to his re-election bid.
"This attorney general ran for office saying she's gonna be a prosecutor, not a politician, but I think her actions have proven she's a politician and not really a prosecutor," said state Rep. Daryl Metcalfe, R-Butler, who has had very public feuds with both Kane and Corbett in the past.
"When you see something released like this limited nature, with very narrow focus on a few key individuals, instead of releasing information about everybody, that raises some red flags," Metcalfe said.
Kane is not taking questions about the email dump, but her office insists it's not about politics but transparency.
A spokesperson said citizens have a right to know how public servants conduct their business.
For more on this story, check out abc27's coverage here.