An Albertan oil company is under scrutiny for its connection to an NSFW sticker of Sweden's most famous environmental activist. The disturbing Greta Thunberg sticker emerged on Facebook on Wednesday, February 26, and was allegedly linked to X-Site Energy Services. Now, locals are calling out the company while politicians are trying to figure out who's responsible in the first place.\nThe graphic depicts the Thunberg in a sexually exploitive position with the word "Greta" written on her lower back.\nMichelle Narang from Alberta found and reported the now-viral image. She was also one of the few people who managed to get a hold of the oil company.\nAs per the Canadian Press via The Globe and Mail, Narang discovered the image when a friend from the oil and gas industry sent it to her.\nShe subsequently posted the image on Facebook and condemned the energy company for having its logo printed underneath.\nShe also reported the image to RCMP, claiming that it represented child pornography.\nIn an email to Narcity, Red Deer RCMP explained that they “determined that the decal does not meet the elements of child pornography. Nor does the decal depict a non-consensual act that would be a direct threat to the person.”\nAs such, they will not be making any further comments on the investigation.\nGlobal News reported that Narang contacted the company's general manager Doug Sparrow and asked him whether he was aware of his company logo being associated with the sticker.\nIn a conversation with Narang, Sparrow reportedly confirmed that he was aware of the explicit sticker and added that Thunberg is "not a child, she's 17."\nGlobal also interviewed Doug Sparrow himself, who denied the accusations that his company had anything to do with posting the image online.\nBut he did not provide an answer to whether the company actually authorized the printing of the sticker.\nSparrow also did not officially confirm if the company had anything to do with the creation of the sticker, or if they had a part to play in its design.\nSo at this point, it's still unknown as to who is responsible for the image's design and release.\nThe company has shut down all their websites and social media channels amid the backlash.\nThe controversial image has invited negative responses from politicians, civilians, and social media users from all across the board.\nLeela Aheer, Alberta's Minister for the Status of Women, said on Twitter that "whoever is responsible should be ashamed and apologize immediately."\nThe graphic in this article is completely deplorable, unacceptable and degrading. This is not what our province stands for. Whoever is responsible should be ashamed and apologize immediately. I stand with Albertans against this horrendous image. #ableg https://t.co/JisKaWI6lN— Leela Sharon Aheer (@LeelaAheer) February 27, 2020\nTo which Premier Jason Kenney responded, "Thank-you for denouncing this odious image and the message it sends."\nThank-you for denouncing this odious image and the message it sends, @LeelaAheer.— Jason Kenney (@jkenney) February 27, 2020\nAlberta's Minister of Energy, Sonya Savage, also took to Twitter to condemn the graphic and said it does not represent the province's energy industry.\nThis graphic is completely unacceptable. It certainly does not represent Alberta's energy industry. I agree with Minister @LeelaAheer - those responsible should apologize immediately. https://t.co/TUhqnWGx3G— Sonya Savage (@sonyasavage) February 27, 2020\nA local graphic design company, Velocity Graphics — which has produced decals for X-Site Energy in the past — has denied having designed the sticker according to CBC News.\nThey also announced that they will not be working with X-Site in the future.\nNarcity has reached out to Thunberg for comment. As of Friday afternoon, the 17-year-old activist has not responded to the now-viral image.\nLast October, Greta's mural in Edmonton was defaced and her visit to Alberta itself around that time was met with a fair bit of backlash online.