So, like every other one of the world's 1.28 billion monthly active Facebook users, you blindly agreed to Facebook's Terms and Conditions without reading the fine print.
So, like every other one of the world's 1.28 billion monthly Facebook users, you blindly agreed to Facebook's Terms and Conditions without reading the fine print.
That poses some obvious challenges for Kate’s future self. It’s hard enough to get through puberty. Why make hundreds of
In the wake of this most recent feature rollout from the Facebook team, Consumer Reports Internet Privacy and Security Survey and the latest visual from Marketo are reporting that close to 13 million Facebook users have never touched their privacy settings.
Here is one iron law of the Internet: a social network's emphasis on monetizing its product is directly proportional to its users' loss of privacy. Facebook's latest program, Graph Search, may be the company's largest privacy infraction ever.
This week I learned of something I find egregious: Facebook now claims the authority to determine what does and does not constitute art.
Armed with nothing more than a Facebook user's phone number and home address, anyone with an Internet connection can obtain personal information they should never have access to.
Facebook users are expressing shock that the company is looking to monetize their personal information. These people are probably also staunch believers in the Tooth Fairy.
A backlash over Facebook Inc.'s privacy practices has triggered disagreement inside the company that could force Chief Executive
Last week [the New York Times] asked readers to submit questions about Facebook and its approach to privacy, which Elliot
Openbook, a site that highlights Facebook users' most incriminating public status updates, was created in response to Facebook's