If anybody finds their pictures on this person's website or anywhere else without permission, please be aware that you have the right to ask the thief to remove those pictures. Posting your pictures on the internet (either here, Facebook, a personal blog, Flickr, etc.) does not
mean you gave up your right to them.
If you find your work, including but not limited to your photos, on somebody's website without your permission, you have the legal right to request they remove it. It's usually best to start with a polite e-mail, but if that doesn't work, you can send the company hosting the website a formal DMCA notice. If the person is using Google Ads, you should also send Google a copy. Here are some helpful instructions
on how to send a DMCA takedown notice, including a template.
There are exceptions to this rule called "fair use" exceptions. Under certain conditions, you can use other people's copyrighted material if you're substantially transforming it into your own work of art, if you're excerpting part of the original work to use for analytical or educational purposes, or if you're parodying or otherwise engaging in a free speech conversation with the original work and/or owner. When you do use other people's materials under fair use, you still have the responsibility to indicate who created the original work and where you got it, and it certainly doesn't cover just ripping off other people's photos and articles and acting like they're your own. Wikipedia's article on Fair Use
is pretty clear and thorough.