A Spanish woman killed herself Saturday, days after a sex video featuring her was shared on Whatsapp, police said Wednesday.

Police said the 32-year-old unnamed mother-of-two killed herself at her home Saturday and the officers were investigating "whether a privacy offense was committed.” A police spokesperson said a probe will determine whether those who shared the video could be held accounted for the death. There was no information about who leaked the video.

Meanwhile, local media reported that the video, filmed five years ago, was seen by over 2,500 people who worked along with the victim at a factory.

Speaking to local media, two colleagues said the victim spoke to them about the video leak a day before her death. She told them the video was filmed before she got married and that she was scared her husband would see it.

Ivan Cancho, one of her colleagues, said after the video was shared, there were "people who went to see her at her work station to see who the colleague was in the video, she suffered big pressure."

Expressing “pain and dismay” on behalf of the employees, the factory's works council denounced "the irresponsible use of social networks which has tragic consequences."

Meanwhile, several employees gathered at the entrance of the factory Wednesday to express their grief.

“I think that people are not aware that things that may seem like a joke to them can ultimately trigger something like this,” one of the workers said.

WhatsApp seen on a smartphone. Reuters/Dado Ruvic

Andoni Anseán, president of the Spanish Foundation for Suicide Prevention, said, “We are far from aware of the power of social media, which are as accessible as they are dangerous when used the wrong way. We still don’t fully assess the individual repercussion of these collective actions, which often are also illegal.”

Borja Adsuara, a digital law expert, said, the case “could be investigated as crimes against moral integrity – both the first time it was sent out, and the following times that it was redistributed by her work colleagues.”

Adsuara added that it was important “for society to understand what sexting is, and to know that the criminal code sets out three months to one year in prison, or a fine of six to 12 months, for disseminating private images without prior consent from the affected party.”

If you have thoughts of suicide, confidential help is available for free at the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline. Call 1-800-273-8255. The line is available 24 hours, every day.