Kim Jong-un
North Korean leader Kim Jong Un inspects the KPA Air and Anti-Air Force Unit 991 in this undated photo released by North Korea's Korean Central News Agency in Pyongyang on Nov. 21, 2014. Reuters/KCNA

Just after Sony announced that it would be pulling out the Christmas Day release of "The Interview," the film's controversial scene was leaked online. Kim Jong-un's death scene is now privy to anyone who could access the leaked scene.

NY Post reports that even though "the Interview" was scrapped following threats from hackers calling themselves the "Guardians of Peace," the threats were not enough to stop probably another group of hackers into thwarting the plans of the "Guardians" into preventing people from seeing North Korean leader's demise, at least on film. The leaked scene features Kim Jong-un (played by Randall Park) dying in a fiery crash as a missile hits the helicopter he is in. As the tyrant burns from the explosion, Katy Perry's "Firework" plays on as the background music, giving the scene a surreal feel.

Federal investigators provided that there might be a link between the massive hack on Sony and North Korea, an official told Associated Press anonymously. However, even though North Korea reacted violently and denounced the "The Interview" earlier, the country refused to be labeled as the hackers. Earlier this month, North Korea said sympathizers must have carried out the massive hack. The attack is said to be "the costliest ever for a US company." According to Avivah Litan, a cybersecurity analyst working for a research firm Gartner. "This attack went to the heart and core of Sony's business and succeeded." This is the first of its kind in the "annals of US breach history," she added.

The movie revolves around pair of journalists, which are roles took on by James Franco and Seth Rogen, who are asked by the CIA to assassinate North Korea's tyrannic leader Kim Jong-un. On Wednesday, Sony cancelled the screening of the film as the hackers calling themselves "Guardians of Peace" warned them of violence if the film would be shown across the country. The hackers specifically threatened violence on the scale of the 9/11 attacks. Sony deemed it best to just scrap the movie in light of these threats, despite the criticisms it would receive for the decision. Republican senator John McCain, described Sony's decision to cancel the movie a "troubling precedent that will only empower and embolden bad actors to use cyber as an offensive weapon even more aggressively in the future."