Digital imaging devices have gained an important role in everyone’s life, due to a continuously decreasing price, and of the growing interest on photo sharing through social networks. As a result of the above facts, everyone continuously leaves visual “traces” of his/her presence and life on the Internet, that can constitute precious data for forensic investigators. Digital Image Forensics is the task of analysing such digital images for collecting evidences. In this ﬁeld, the recent introduction of techniques able to extract a unique 'ﬁngerprint' of the source camera of a picture, e.g. based on the Sensor Pattern Noise (SPN), has set the way for a series of useful tools for the forensic investigator. In this paper, we propose a novel usage of SPN, to ﬁnd social network accounts belonging to a certain person of interest, who has shot a given photo. This task, that we name Picture-to-Identity linking, can be useful in a variety of forensic cases, e.g., ﬁnding stolen camera devices, cyber-bullying, or on-line child abuse. We experimentally test a method for Picture-to-Identity linking on a benchmark data set of publicly accessible social network accounts collected from the Internet. We report promising result, which show that such technique has a practical value for forensic practitioners.