mark-zuckerberg-privacy

Hoback's documentary has met with rave reviews, garnering an 86 percent "fresh" rating on film review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes
Facebook is floundering under the weight of its own scorched earth policy towards privacy. This policy has created a growing base of disenchanted users that could cause the company to come crashing down a lot sooner than people realize.
The folks behind CISPA claim that national security interests make this surveillance necessary, but the bill's language is so vague and overreaching that it opens the door for rampant abuse.
"The bug allowed anyone to view a limited number of another user's most recently uploaded photos irrespective of the privacy
Lawmakers might not be so sympathetic to Facebook's argument. During a hearing on mobile privacy earlier this year, Senator
In this digital age most of our personal information is already readily available. When in doubt always revert to rule #1: If you don't want the entire world to see something, then don't post it.
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.
When the film first hit theaters last September, its complex but unflattering portrait of Zuckerberg raised immediate alarm
We've compiled a video that offers a look--all the way back to 2008--at Zuckerberg's evolving stance on privacy. He donated
Originally published on Youthradio.org, the premier source for youth generated news throughout the globe. Also from Youth
Instead of manipulating the social norm to their business model, it would be better if Facebook began developing some expertise in modeling the norms that already exist.
Although its authenticity has not been confirmed, the IM conversation is likely to do little to allay growing concerns over
Our investigation revealed that Facebook's founder and CEO, Mark Zuckerberg, took private Facebook member login information and used it to break into the private email accounts of members.
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As a public figure it would be understandable if Zuckerberg didn't want his friends and family photos exposed to 350 million