A Twitter account is claiming to expose celebrities who have allegedly taken out injunctions to hide extra-marital affairs. The page, which can be read by anyone online, gathered more than 30,000 followers within hours and is an attempt to get around gagging orders supposedly taken out against the media. Many users are spreading rumours posted on the site through their own accounts on the microblogging site. Experts say the messages raise questions about the effectiveness of injunctions taken out by the rich and famous when details can be spread so quickly with social media. The messages on the account, which was set up on Sunday, contained serious errors - including a false claim that socialite and campaigner Jemima Khan had stopped publication of pictures of her with another individual. She wrote on Twitter: OMG - Rumour that I have a super injunction preventing publication of intimate photos of me and ****** NOT TRUE Jemima Khan describes the agony being caused by the false allegations that there were photographs of her being with Jeremy Clarkson. Writing about the effect its had on her; she says she fears her 14-year-old son would never speak to her again if he heard about the allegation. Yesterday Khan tweeted: 'Got a nice text from Francie Clarkson and also one from Jeremy, Its odd. Im sure Id remember if any photos of us existed. The social networking site made a mockery of the celebrity trend for using privacy injunctions to hide their identity. A single user, who has attracted a following of 40,000, set up an account claiming to 'out those behind the legal gagging orders but riddled with errors. So many Twitter users began exchanging messages supposedly naming high-profile figures who have hidden their secrets that part of the site crashed. Super-injunctions - which block media from evening mentioning that an injunction has been taken out - have been granted to a number of celebrities to gain extensive gagging orders. Concerns have been raised about the way they are used by judges to block details about their private lives. SN