Theresa May, who is expected to become Britain's prime minister on Wednesday, is many things — an Oxford graduate, a Bank of England veteran, and the U.K.'s home secretary since 2010.
She is not, however, a purveyor of signed, topless selfies.
Over the past few weeks, not-so-news-savvy Twitter users have bombarded British underwear model Teresa May with political commentary and congratulations for becoming prime minister.
The author of My Body in Your Hands was forced to change her Twitter bio to read "I am a UK Glamour model, not the Prime Minister [sic]."
The idea of a lingerie model in office may sound ridiculous, but many politicians and their spouses have actually had to walk the thin line between "media friendly" and "shallow."
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau was criticized for posing in a (fully clothed) photo shoot for women's magazine Vogue with wife Sophie Grégoire-Trudeau shortly after being elected.
Many Canadians felt that a sitting prime minister should be too busy to pose for a fashion shoot, and some even critiqued a fully clothed picture of the couple staring into each other's eyes as being inappropriately sexy.
Melania Trump, wife of presumptive U.S. Republican presidential nominee Donald, has received both scorn and praise for her past modelling career. On the one hand, her husband retweeted a popular meme implying she's more attractive than the wife of his main rival at the time, Ted Cruz.
However, because she's posed in bikinis, Melania Trump has also been criticized by Democrats and ultra-conservative Republicans alike as being too sexy to be the presidential spouse.
The case of mistaken identity doesn't appear to have inspired Teresa May to make a run for office (however much her fans may want her to), but in one respect, she is well prepared to launch a campaign.
She's already denouncing the media.