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May 25, 2010

Facebook to simplify privacy controls Wednesday

Posted: 02:31 PM ET

Heeding widespread concerns about how much of its users' personal data it shares on the web, Facebook said it will begin implementing simpler privacy settings on Wednesday.

"I can confirm that our new, simpler user controls will begin rolling out tomorrow. I can't say more yet," Facebook spokesman Andrew Noyes told CNN in an e-mail Tuesday.

Currently, users of the popular social-networking site must navigate through some 170 privacy options. Some Facebook members have said they're confused by the settings, while others have threatened to delete or deactivate their Facebook accounts until the site gives them more control over their info.

Tuesday's announcement suggests Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg is making good on a recent promise.

"There needs to be a simpler way to control your information," he wrote in an op-ed piece published Monday in the Washington Post. "In the coming weeks, we will add privacy controls that are much simpler to use. We will also give you an easy way to turn off all third-party services."

The recent backlash against Facebook came after the site, which has more than 450 million members, introduced a new tool last month to spread Facebook users' preferences and data to partner sites around the web.

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Filed under: Facebook


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Franko   May 25th, 2010 3:24 pm ET

 
 FaceBook is a front, follow the money, original financing.
 Pretend privacy, collect, profile, and sell.
 
 A means to prevent terrorism ?


Tech-Drivel   May 25th, 2010 4:03 pm ET

I know sometime in the near future, I'm going to see some kind of Facehook feature in a public restroom or on my orange juice box... I'll see it on freeway signage... "Tampa Ave. Exit...See it on Facebook!"


pazyfe   May 25th, 2010 4:04 pm ET

left facebook, too much hassle,


melena   May 25th, 2010 4:05 pm ET

i' m done with facebook, closed my account, too much drama


blah   May 25th, 2010 4:13 pm ET

Facebook is no different than Google, Yahoo, MS, or any other company. They want your info so that they can make $ on advertising to you. I am not concerned...I have nothing to hide – at least nothing that is on my computer.


Dave   May 25th, 2010 4:18 pm ET

i still dont trust FB. Sound like hollow damage control?


Tom   May 25th, 2010 4:20 pm ET

The last few updates have seem to be steps in the wrong direction. All I want to do is post the occasional image and keep tabs on friends.


MK   May 25th, 2010 4:32 pm ET

I've not had any unwanted emails, spam or any of the problems I've heard about from others, with FB. I can't help but wonder if those people who are having problems share all of their information with "everyone". My privacy controls are set for "only friends", and my personal information is set for "only me". It's kind of a no-brainer.


fizzlerz   May 25th, 2010 4:39 pm ET

Too late Mark – you lost my trust already.

I'm done with facebook – I was definitely an avid user right from the start with it was just colleges, but it has definitely taken a nasty turn.
No privacy, no service.

Thanks for the ride tho! It was fun while it lasted and I definitely reconnected with some past relationships – some that should have stayed dead tho haha!


Lee   May 25th, 2010 4:41 pm ET

MK is absolutely right. If I were to leave Facebook it would not be because of any privacy issues, but because there is way too much drama with those that I associate with on there. In that case I might as well delete everybody and have only me, myself, and I as my Facebook friend!


Camie   May 25th, 2010 4:44 pm ET

I am REMOVING personal info off of Facebook. If they are going to take my privacy then I am pitching my business on it.


Phil   May 25th, 2010 4:46 pm ET

Anyone know how to have themselves permanently removed from Facebook. Of course Facebookdoesn't want to have that info anywhere on their website, except to allow maybe 'temporary removed' etc. This leakage of private information is like hanging your butt out so everyone can see it!


Aaron   May 25th, 2010 4:48 pm ET

Too much facebook drama usually comes as a result of being too free with your personal info. You don't need Facebook privacy loopholes to post things you really shouldn't be posting. No one needs to know how much you hate your boss or that you're through with your current relationship. A little discretion goes a long way. I try to keep my facebook light and casual and only associate with people I know in real life. I usually try to be witty in my status updates as well to keep others entertained.


Mike   May 25th, 2010 4:48 pm ET

I deleted my Wastebook account months ago, and don't miss it.


A   May 25th, 2010 4:49 pm ET

Here's a thought... if you don't want people to know it, then don't post it.


Arthur   May 25th, 2010 4:49 pm ET

Mr Facebook, just tell us how much money you are making off your members ??????


Ray   May 25th, 2010 4:56 pm ET

Blame yourselves for giving out your own personal info. Who said you had to open up a FB account anyway? Please correct me if I'm wrong, but it's a FREE service and you get to choose what you reveal and who your friends are right? Just like in real life. So, if you don't want your info out for the world to see, don't reveal it. Really pretty simple, but then again those complaining about the FREE service are really very simple themselves..........


Dee Dee   May 25th, 2010 5:02 pm ET

I don't understand all the hoopla. If there is something that you don't want anyone to see or use, then don't enter it into Facebook. You are not required to enter all of your personal information to have an account. Keep it simple and less is best. It is still our choice, no one is telling the members to submit all information about them.

My only gripe with the settings though, is why don't the new "privacy" settings default to "off" instead of "on" so that we don't have to filter through the pages and pages of the settings just to turn the new one off???


Me   May 25th, 2010 5:02 pm ET

I don't use my real name on Facebook. I only play games. Works fine like that.


Terry Driscoll   May 25th, 2010 5:04 pm ET

Too Late,

I liked Facebook but it was too much of a hassle to control where my info went. I opted out several months ago as did several of my friends. The first week was tough but now I don't miss it at all.

Terry


tim   May 25th, 2010 5:09 pm ET

Closing my account. Facebook is self-imposed big brother tracking all the things one does on the net.

1984=facebook.


Rick   May 25th, 2010 5:09 pm ET

I agree with MK, i haven't had any issues with harassment at all, as my settings are all for "friends only". You can also opt out on advertisement, the options right there in your settings. My only suggestion to others is if you have used a credit card to make any "cash" purchases on your games, cancel the card and get a new one. They never delete your credit card info and id theft is a paranoia of mine...


TheOnlySaneOneHere?   May 25th, 2010 5:15 pm ET

Everyone is overreacting because they are not talking about the right kind of privacy. Advertisers don't care what you post on your wall or what pictures you are tagged in, the concern is about personal data being used by people other than Facebook, such as CNN, Yelp, the Gawker.com family of sites, etc. There are too many half-baked connections between Facebook and these new sites where your personal information could fall into the wrong hands, whether intentionally or not.

The privacy issue at hand has to do with Facebook's proliferation across other parts of the internet and intertwining with other online providers. All the recent news and announcements are just a distraction from the issue at hand, hopefully tomorrow's secretive changes actually address the issue.


Chris   May 25th, 2010 5:16 pm ET

i think the damage is done. do i keep using facebook as freely as i did in the past and allow facebook to continue gathering information about me to eventually later sell???? hmmmm..no i don't think i want to go down that road. i'll probably keep my account, but i am scaling back my use of it down to probably nil. i don't have anything to hide, but i am not going to take that chance.


carl long   May 25th, 2010 5:16 pm ET

I've worked in the industry for a while I can say with certainty that privacy rules are routinely ignored by companies that have your data. I don't trust Facebook for a second, and we've seen that they've "accidentally" released more personal information that they were allowed. It wouldn't surprise me in the least if this weren't done on purpose, for profit, I've seen it done. The general rule is "it's better to ask for an apology than permission."


Chris   May 25th, 2010 5:24 pm ET

i like all these comments saying don't put info out there if you are concerned about privacy. hellooo-that was the whole draw of Facebook-the interaction with friends. what's the point of facebook if you can't share information with your friends and ONLY your friends. the issue with facebook's disregard of privacy is their sharing this information with outside partners by default (and then you have to go and opt out-assuming you know they changed something that you need to opt out of).


jason   May 25th, 2010 5:28 pm ET

@A yes, that is completely correct. yet ppl still see an empty box and they feel the need to fill it with their information. stupid. then they blame facebook for privacy issues....really?

@tim you crazy. big brother only knows what you want him to know. if you dont want him to know your going to bed, dont let him know through facebook. seriously, just look at how i am agreeing with "A"


Matt in NY   May 25th, 2010 5:30 pm ET

Go to youropenbook.org. It is scary what everyone in the world can see of your FB profile. Do search for "new cell phone number" and see how many people's phone numbers are now available for anyone to call.

Please everyone, if you have a Facebook account, make all of your data only viewable by your friends.

If Facebook cannot fix this then write your Congressman to write a law about net privacy.


Chris   May 25th, 2010 5:32 pm ET

the irony of all this is that facebook used to be so private. you couldn't even open an account without a valid college e-mail address and you couldn't even search for members without a facebook account. now, by default, your information is shared with the world....and it is retroactive. if you shared info on facebook in the past, it is all fair game for facebook to share with partners. unless they give you the option to opt out. then they find some other way...then give you the option to opt out. and the cycle continues.


jason   May 25th, 2010 5:36 pm ET

Think about it though. Some day there will be advertisements on my facebook page that I'll actually be interested in. No more crap. That's where we're headed...and as soon as advertisers/agencies start being a little smarter on how they market, we'll all appreciate them more. And we'll have Facebook (big brother as some of you call it) to thank for that.


andresun   May 25th, 2010 5:37 pm ET

Switch it over to linkedin; if you don't have an account yet. I used to have a facebook acct, and I've been through three or four rollouts of their privacy redesigns. It turns out whenever there's a change in the interface, previous settings I've had customised have either gone away or opened up entirely. w/o my knowledge and approval– i.e. email address, lists, etc. It's a tool not worth keeping it.


chris   May 25th, 2010 5:39 pm ET

I don't get the uproar.
You shouldn't be putting anything online that is personal and private. They only know what you freely offer up. The problem is that the average person has no self-control.
The post images, info, news about themselves and then complain that something isn't 'private?'

Here's a very basic, rational solution:
1. Don't like it? Delete your info and and cancel your account.
2. Like it? Stay on it. Watch what information you offer up to the world.

Very simple. No meetings, not drama, no congressional hearings. Just old-fashioned common sense. Wish that hadn't gone the way of the dodo years ago in the U.S. or we wouldn't be dealing with this right now.


kapran   May 25th, 2010 5:51 pm ET

There is hardly such a thing as privacy as the population and information technology increases. Privacy is like "freedom", it's a heuristic concept that people believe in which is only relative to what someone currently understands and experiences.


Leslie B   May 25th, 2010 6:04 pm ET

You have to go really far into the "Help Center" under accounts, where they try to get you to only deactivate it. Eventually, you get to:

If you deactivate your account from the "Deactivate Account" section on the Account page, your profile and all information associated with it are immediately made inaccessible to other Facebook users. What this means is that you effectively disappear from the Facebook service. However, if you want to reactivate at some point, we do save your profile information (friends, photos, interests, etc.), and your account will look just the way it did when you deactivated if you decide to reactivate it. Many users deactivate their accounts for temporary reasons and expect their information to be there when they return to the service.

If you do not think you will use Facebook again and would like your account deleted, please keep in mind that you will not be able to reactivate your account or retrieve any of the content or information you have added. If you would like your account permanently deleted with no option for recovery, log in to your account and then submit your request by clicking here.
/help/?faq=12271

If that doesn't work, start by going to Account –> Help Center –> then put "delete account" into the search bar. That will take you to a page on which you have to go several topics down to find "how do I delete my account." That's where the above starts. I don't know if the link from the copy and past here will work. Good luck! I'm close to deleting my own.


Leslie B   May 25th, 2010 6:06 pm ET

The actual quote from FB is the two paragraphs starting with "If you deactivate" and ending with the link (that doesn't seem to appear as a link here). The last paragraph is my suggestion how to find it yourself.


Anonymous   May 25th, 2010 6:07 pm ET

I discovered the other day that there is no way to fully delete your facebook. The only ability you have is to "deactive" it but if you login again it will be reactivated. Pathetic.


Rob   May 25th, 2010 6:18 pm ET

Something that not many people consider is what some researchers have began to call an increasing trend in MPD (Multiple Personality Disorder) caused by an increase in Social Networking sites. People have become so obsessed with how they are presenting themselves online that insecurity in their lives is rising.

Something else I have noticed is how facebook and other social network sites have been affecting education. I'm currently a freshmen in college and I couldn't help but notice how much time students spend on facebook during their lectures. Some colleges around the country have started to ban laptops from class specifically because of this reason.


andresun   May 25th, 2010 6:42 pm ET

@Anonymous – you may wish to delete your acct as opposed to deactivating it (good luck with that) - BUT has anyone ever questioned whether placing a request to delete an account will actually remove the content once associated with it form the database, in its entirety?

From an end-user perspective, the fact they can no longer log in b/c supposedly the account has been deleted (as opposed to deactivated), to me that doesn't mean data has been wiped out.

It's clear there's no motive to release your data, and nowhere there's a statement of liability as to what if your information surfaces out elsewhere. They are not obliged to delete your account.


paminsand   May 25th, 2010 6:44 pm ET

Already deleted mine, and never missed it! ;)


peter   May 25th, 2010 6:53 pm ET

C'est La Vie.. When I looked at the types of people that were
gathering on the Delete Facebook exodus groups, most of them
were not the types of people I'd make friends with, or didn't seem
to be thriving socially on FB. Long live the book!

-P


Alan   May 25th, 2010 7:00 pm ET

The people who are upset with Facebook are for the most part NOT the same people who are sharing too much information. The issue is Facebook changing rules and changing settings without user input. For those who say no one forced anyone to join Facebook. you're right, but people–tech savvy people, the ones who made the site popular in the first place–are quitting in droves. And the folks who are left are the ones who are too lazy, ignorant, or exhibitionist to lock their accounts down. Seems to may that Facebook really has become the new MySpace, afterall.

Fact is, free site or not, if they treat their members like crap, a new service will take over. If Facebook is smart, they will give users the input and choices they want, and seek ways to monetize their network that users will actually buy into, instead of trying to do it by force.

In any case, I, for one, am finished with Facebook.


RB Johnson   May 25th, 2010 7:05 pm ET

FB doesn't get it (perhaps intentionally). It's not so much that the privacy controls are too complex, although that has gotten a lot of press too. Simplified controls would be good. But the real issue is making significant business model changes that give your personal information away to other users, other web sites and/or advertisers without your permission, then requiring users to go in and find the controls to turn the access off. If FB respected users' privacy interests, they would never give the information out without opt-in permission. If FB has a good new concept, they can offer it to users and if it is truly good, then users will opt-in after weighing the pros and cons. If they don't win in that setting, they don't have winning ideas.


Kev   May 25th, 2010 7:07 pm ET

The problem is that FB is not for inanimate objects/things. Once FB gets invaded by non-people, like CNN, it loses its legitimacy. FB got greedy and sold out its preexisting users at the drop of a hat.


testingFB   May 25th, 2010 7:11 pm ET

As someone said, dont put too much personal information on facebook.. including a full birth date (year), address or middle name/initial etc. Go once through the privacy options and opt most personal things to "only me" (very irritating options actually).

Well its a free website, but believe they made it too complicated by setting most personal info options default to yes.


testingFB   May 25th, 2010 7:12 pm ET

@kev: spot on


jkendall3645   May 25th, 2010 7:12 pm ET

Honestly i dont care im a fan of facebook, im not deleting it til they make us pay, ha ha ha ha ha!


fireybuddha   May 25th, 2010 7:14 pm ET

blah blah blah

facebook exists now purely as a mass corporate marketing and e-social experiment.


Alan   May 25th, 2010 7:14 pm ET

@peter – I left Facebook, and I ahd over 1000 friends on there. They're not all best friends of mine, but they are all people I actually know and have real-life connections with.

Also, those of you who say, "just change your privacy settings" clearly are not aware that there are many things on Facebook that cannot be locked down. For example, if you have interests or favorites posted, all of those are currently public to everyone.

Is it a big deal if someone knows all that information about me? Not really, but on the other hand, I find it kind of creepy that the general public can just randomly browse that info. If that's Facebook's vision of the future, count me out!


Chris   May 25th, 2010 7:23 pm ET

It shouldn't be so hard to be secure. I deleted my account, and I won't be coming back to folks I can't trust. This bow to privacy concerns is too little too late. FB has shown its hand.


jgllo   May 25th, 2010 7:24 pm ET

Every time they've mucked with privacy controls, they've turned all of them off by default even if you've set them to private. Let's see if they've learned anything.


Alan   May 25th, 2010 7:24 pm ET

@RB Johnson – Well said!


Stephen   May 25th, 2010 7:26 pm ET

I don't want an easy to to block the sharing of private information (opt-out), I want an easy to way to decide what is shared in the first place (opt-in).

It's great that they will make it easier to control what is shared with whom. But the focus is all wrong. Focus on making it easy for me to share only what I want to share. When you roll-out new features, don't just assume I want to use them unless I opt-out. Assume that I don't want to use them unless I opt-in.

Tell me what you'll be sharing and why the sharing of that information will make my web experience better.


mr t   May 25th, 2010 7:34 pm ET

many seconds, many suckers


Allan R.   May 25th, 2010 7:35 pm ET

Closed my Facebook account 3 days ago. Good riddance to that waste of time!


Daniel Paul Mills Jr   May 25th, 2010 7:57 pm ET

Fb i deleted you.Good riddens.


Lemance   May 25th, 2010 8:03 pm ET

Privacy =) Deactivation or archiving?


joe   May 25th, 2010 8:07 pm ET

Privacy isn't needed anyways. 150 years from now, everyone alive today will be dead.. So whats the big deal? The government already knows everything about you. They don't need facebook for that.


Chris S   May 25th, 2010 8:18 pm ET

Sometimes I wonder why mostly juveniles and computer phobes post comments on here. This is a NONE ISSUE! What the hell needs to be private? My job? My High School? My kids names? I put it there or I don't. It's my choice, not theirs. Some of you people are soooo vain.


Jeffy   May 25th, 2010 8:37 pm ET

As a recent college grad, I can remember when Facebook was a tool that kept you in touch with your friends that you meet along the way...It was first designed to be somewhat of a digital yearbook. Sure there were fun groups to join, but there was no stupid fan pages, high schoolers, creepy old people, parents, employers and even a "like" button.

It's really a shame how the site evolved into a MySpace like creepshow filled with useless crap and a bunch of uneducated retards making groups about some picture of Justin Biber.


Sarah   May 25th, 2010 8:44 pm ET

Im DONE with Facebook. I deactivated my account a month ago and its awful to think my personal information was accessible, potentially or not, by anyone other than my friends and family. It is Manipulative and Sneaky the way Facebook provided anyone with my information UNLESS I OPTED OUT?! That is ridiculous. Furthermore, this has nothing to do with whether someone has something to hide or not!


John   May 25th, 2010 8:46 pm ET

The only way Facebook could even start to regain trust is if a user's account defaulted to complete privacy and the user had to opt-in to allow any of their information to be used by anyone beyond their friends. Of course they won't do this because Zuckerberg thinks everything should be public so he can sell it to advertisers. The fact that Facebook changed rules so that things that they told you would be private were suddenly made public is ridiculous and I wish all the idiots who continue to use Facebook would realize this and leave.


gbusbey   May 25th, 2010 8:47 pm ET

Have tried 5 times to permanently leave facebook, and every time I do, I get a notice several weeks later that says "welcome back to facebook, thanks for reactivating your account." How do you permanently escape this social spider-web?


John   May 25th, 2010 9:18 pm ET

I just turned it off and turned off the notices. Haven't received anything since.


bored99   May 25th, 2010 9:27 pm ET

All the "if it's private, don't post it" comments are completely overlooking my scenario... I want to easily share photos of my young children with friends and family, without opening them up to the world. I'm not posting photos of raunchy parties or making insensitive comments–I just want to keep my children safe from the masses, while sharing milestones with those close to me. I echo the sentiment of being appalled every time a change is made and defaults to "everyone can see this."


Student Of Life   May 25th, 2010 9:31 pm ET

The biggest issue in all of this – is a concept referred to as OPSEC, or Operational Security. In short, many small seemingly unimportant pieces of information can be combined to create a security threat. Nothing Facebook can do can prevent this from occurring, it's the nature of social networking – to share information.

Now matter how well you lock down your FB profile, small (seemingly trivial) pieces of information still float around. Plus, As soon as FB changed the security settings and 'un-privatized' everything, that information was made public, just for a moment . And most likely, somewhere it's cached on a server out there waiting for someone to find.

Now many people may think "Well the only public information on my webpage is my name, my age, my general location, and whats on my wall" Okay, let's go with that, and see what we come up with.

Let's say your name is Bob Daniels, you live in Fort Worth, you're 41, and your wall says that you're going to the park with your pet dog Sparky. That's 4 seemingly trivial pieces of information. However, ironically that's the SAME 4 trivial pieces of information used to reset most webmail accounts (Name, location, Age, and some random security question such as mother's maiden name, pet's name, etc. All of which are supposed to be innocuous so we don't think about comments regarding them) Or, they could go to your friend's pages and see the comments that YOU posted to them if they didn't lock down their accounts well and get more information about you that way. Just because your account may be secure, your friend's accounts might not be.

So now whoever wants to be take that information and use it to reset the password to your email account, and then they could start looking through your online bank statements, online bills, emails to friends and family, and learn a LOT more about you than you ever intended anyone to know...

But hey, your privacy settings were set to 'only my friends' , right ? It doesn't matter. Every piece of information, no matter how trivial it may seem, could be vital.

Just Ask Sarah Palin. Her email account was hacked using information gleaned from her FB profile.


bailoutsos   May 25th, 2010 9:39 pm ET

"Obama scolded in meeting" - When I went to CNN it showed that I had visited this article. Interesting, because I never looked at that article. Must be part of the FaceBook/CNN sharing information policies. Funny, I do not have a FaceBook account.


michelle   May 25th, 2010 9:59 pm ET

Some of you are like, "i have nothing to hide and don't care if my privacy is compromised" or "you all must have all your settings on 'everyone'." both of these are not the issue.

i have all my settings on "friends only" and custom privacy on my personal info for people i'm friends with, but not close with. that does not stop FB from allowing people who i am friends with to see every single thing i write on FB. the settings you used to be able to control on your profile page are no longer there, you have zero control of who sees what you write. if i wanted everyone to know what i'd written, i would put it in a status update or write it on THEIR walls.

the internet is a place where you can be yourself with people you know or you can be yourself behind a screenname and people NOT know it's you. i know i voice a lot of opinions online that i wouldnt' normally say to other people, but because of this sharing of info between sites... yahoo had my profile settings default for "everyone" and i didn't know that until someone pointed it out to me. there's no telling who's seen what i've said online, when i thought i was "privately" saying these things from teh cover of a screenname or privately saying these things directly to my friends and not for the world to see. that is a violation of my privacy and something that was there before and i wasn't informed was being changed. that is unfair.

unless FB reinstates the feature of control over your recent activity log, i think a lot more people are going to leave.


George   May 25th, 2010 10:20 pm ET

I have already permanently deleted my Facebook account. No matter how much they claim the process will be simpler, the plain fact is that you actually have ZERO control over your privacy. If you actually read the fine print in their "agreement", they reserve the "right" to do with your information WHATEVER THEY WISH.


Franko   May 25th, 2010 10:33 pm ET

 
 To discourage Evil The Bohemian Grove Owl Is Watching you
 Soon, being dishonest on the Internet, will be a crime.


ClosedCurtains   May 25th, 2010 10:39 pm ET

Uh..ok..lemme see...I have pictures of me, my friends, and family in my smartphone, ipod, or photo album at home. I decide to access this public digital Internet super-highway thingy and sign-up with a service that allows me share my semi-private pictures with 2,000 of my close personal friends (digital and real). And, I get to provide my real birthday, real address, real history, and other intricate personal/geograhical/genealogical private details–all without someone putting a gun to my head or twisting my arm. This is so important to me so I ignore creating my own "private" website, sending private emails, or using snail-mail to share my most intricate photos of my children bathing butt-naked in the bathtub. If Facebook is going to offer this type of "free" service to a billion people worldwide, then they should at least be held liable for keeping my private information private. Who wants to join my class-action lawsuit and share in the windfall of 1.5 cents (usd) per each claimant?


Blocker   May 25th, 2010 10:50 pm ET

It took me awhile to go through all the 3rd party sites and block them from my FB data. I don't want to be logged into CNN.com with my FB account, I don't have to tell my friends what I'm reading or thinking every second of day. I don't want targeted advertising based on FB going through the metadata on my pages and them selling it to friggin Weight Watchers. It's hard enough to keep up with Google from getting into all my business.....now every FB, Yahoo, Amazon next up and coming site sees the way to billions by selling us out.


Al   May 25th, 2010 10:52 pm ET

Facebook+Diaspora can make us happy – you can choose decentralized web and centralized web. Both models are valid.
Like Catholic centralized system vs Protestant or Judaism systems.
They are good for some people and bad for anther


Thierry   May 25th, 2010 10:52 pm ET

It is more than a crime. It is a trap to lure naive users into it, pouring their personal information to the benefit of treacherous people who are making money out of people privacy data.

And now, Facebook is hiring a former FTC chair to defend his privacy issues.

Is this a joke? No it is a dance....


tara s   May 25th, 2010 11:03 pm ET

I don't find the privacy controls confusing at all. If you have that much of a problem, you probably shouldn't be on there anyway


Hudson   May 25th, 2010 11:10 pm ET

Carefully read the public statements by Facebook..."a simpler way to control your information" does not mean Facebook will give you MORE control over your information. Some of your information will still be made available to Friends, Friends of Friends or everyone, and Facebook makes that decision and NOT the user.


susan   May 25th, 2010 11:17 pm ET

well, I can tell you that not much is worse than getting a subscription to your you tube account by a pedophile who favorites your 7 year old son running around in underwear that you posted to family on facebook. my son was the only one wearing clothes in the favorites, which were viewed 1000 of times.


66Biker   May 25th, 2010 11:26 pm ET

When will people learn that how much information they put on the Internet is entirely up to them? The less you put out there for all of the world to see, the less likely it is that anyone can abuse it. Come on, people... It ain't rocket science!


Skippy   May 25th, 2010 11:38 pm ET

I left Facebook last week. A virus ridden ad that I NEVER authorized to be sent went out to all my friends and also infected my computer. It took me 2 days to find out how to "delete" my account. I did so happily and will never go back. Security should be #1 to all and I will never feel safe on the site again. Anyone who is questioning if they should delete their account should delete it. Follow your intuition. Your privacy should be Facebooks main concern and it obviously is not.


dean   May 25th, 2010 11:48 pm ET

Anything I put in Facebook I always first considered if I wanted it to be available for public viewing. Its just common sense. I had no reason to trust Facebook from the begining but its a great way to connect with friends.


Dave954   May 25th, 2010 11:52 pm ET

Gee, MK, fool me once, shame on you. Fool me twice....


andre   May 25th, 2010 11:53 pm ET

still use facebook, i'm not complaining. i just dont use my personal info..


Steven Cravis   May 26th, 2010 12:32 am ET

I still love facebook.


jason   May 26th, 2010 1:56 am ET

just as a note, has anyone noticed that each time cnn writes an article about facebook they change the # of facebook users? in the last 6 articles over the past three weeks they've stated 200, 300, 350, 400, 500, 450 million users respectively. (guess they lost 50 million users in the past few days) besides being impossible to have such growth or range in such a short period of time, one has to wonder what cnn has to gain. or are they simply bad journalists, or somehow exempt from fact checking. or perhaps turner broadcasting will be buying into facebook?


LYNCH39   May 26th, 2010 2:23 am ET

Really???!!! someone out there believes in the Easter Bunny???
A FREE Internet website???? Really children.... time to grow up...
time to go back up the rabbit hole, Alice....


Ron Ruys   May 26th, 2010 3:57 am ET

Got some bad news for you all, Delete all you want, it's too late, your info is still out there and can't be got back. Once friends grab your info, they have it too. So before you try to delete, message all your friends and get them to delete your info first, and good luck. I tied and tried and still fnd some of it out there.


Lucio Cisneros   May 26th, 2010 4:02 am ET

I quit my facebook. It is too risky to know where my privacy stops. I feel too vulnerable to my private life and my family.


A Nuffer   May 26th, 2010 4:51 am ET

You cannot permanetly delete your Facebook account. You can deactivate it but the minute you go back to make sure it is deactivated, it reactivates! There is no where on the site to totally delete your account! I find this to be totally misleading and I spent hours trying to find a "contact" area to voice my displeasure! I am furious that one cannot delete an account with Facebook.


Haywood   May 26th, 2010 5:07 am ET

If the privacy changes they had implemented had been clearly by mistake, that is one thing. But we knew their intentions right from the start by their sharing user data. They are trying to gain market value.

Once trust has been lost, it is not easily regained. We can no longer trust Facebook on its merits. This company has shown their true colors at their aggressive attempts to monetize our user data.


ohm   May 26th, 2010 5:29 am ET

I've had no issues with Facebook – it works, privacy settings work, sharing works, posting works.. The backlash isn't silly or exaggerated, not at all.


ryan   May 26th, 2010 5:34 am ET

facebook is a thing of the past
check out the new shiz
WOOF
everything all in one
you just got WOOFED
http://www.woof.com


mabbott   May 26th, 2010 5:36 am ET

Quite frankly, there's no need for any privacy controls nor should there be any to begin with. By default, people's personal data and contact information should be visible to the account holder and friends. Anything else should be wide open. It's a public community site, and all content excluding the aforementioned should be wide open to the public. Don't like it? Don't use the service. Simple.


rnrbt   May 26th, 2010 5:55 am ET

Oh, you'll get over it I'm sure.


Tukker   May 26th, 2010 6:03 am ET

What a nonsense. Yesterday Facebook did give me a popup telling me that all my links where now public and how wonderfull that was.......
They scream just what people want to hear, they do not solve anything


Darren   May 26th, 2010 7:23 am ET

The simpler answer is: Don't put anything private on Facebook. I don't know what's so hard about that. If that's still not good enough then just cancel your Facebook account, people lived without Facebook just fine before it was created.


don   May 26th, 2010 7:48 am ET

melane I am soo with you, did the same thing, too much gossip, too much confusion, too many relationhip statues, I just fed up with it all, really :)


Adnan   May 26th, 2010 8:03 am ET

FACEBOOK Show is over now !!!


Laura   May 26th, 2010 8:24 am ET

I don't know what Facebook users are so upset about. If you want it to remain private, then don't post it! Are you really that worried that some 3rd party website will see a picture of your son's soccer team and the fact you are eating pancakes today?!?!


John   May 26th, 2010 8:38 am ET

Whatever it is, is too little, too late. FB has had plenty of time to fix this. They're being disingenuous when they say it's difficult to implement simple privacy settings. Interviews with the founder show how much they care about truth, privacy, and their customers.

I canceled my account on May 24.


vivian   May 26th, 2010 8:46 am ET

omg i agree with laura why complain about it and still put it out for the entire world to see...so narrow minded. dont u ever think about other outcomes while ur putting ur things out?!


baisez-vous   May 26th, 2010 9:10 am ET

I don't understand all you people. set all your settings to "friends only" it's that simple! as long as you don't have your social security number listed, i'm sure you will be fine. So many people over react. I don't see any issues with privacy what so ever.


Enoch   May 26th, 2010 9:15 am ET

MK – My privacy controls are set for "only friends", and my personal information is set for "only me". It's kind of a no-brainer.
------------------------–

Too funny. You sound like the girl who couldn't figure out why the nude photos she posted on her account went viral. "I marked it as private." You really need to understand that nothing is truly private on the web. The reason that it is a "no-brainer" to you is that the comment is likely true.


Avis   May 26th, 2010 9:16 am ET

better make the options more simplier and efficient.


Ronda   May 26th, 2010 9:18 am ET

The answer isn't simplifying the privacy settings, the answer is to stop selling our information. No one should have to opt out of private information sharing. One should opt in to such a thing. Then again, it seems from what I am seeing, that Facebook really doesn't care about what their users are telling them.


Nichole   May 26th, 2010 9:28 am ET

I don't find the privacy hard to understand at all.

What I REALLY want is the option to make my profile picture private to non-friends, as it was in the past.


Mike Jean   May 26th, 2010 9:34 am ET

Facebook needs to give you the option to make everything private or viewable. Unfortunately the current game plan of making money will build complete distrust among the company. The main difference between them and google search, is that people actually are talking about themselves, rather than in google your just looking for something. The difference is huge, and I hope Facebook can come up with a better way to make money.


JER0EN R0LAND   May 26th, 2010 9:35 am ET

i hope that facebook stop in fututre with geolocation by ip adress to show visitor Advertising at right on screen for country.


Enoch   May 26th, 2010 9:42 am ET

Mike Jean – Facebook needs to give you the option to make everything private or viewable. Unfortunately the current game plan of making money will build complete distrust among the company.
--------–

It is a game plan. It is a business model. The only reason one has a business model is to make money. Don't blame Facebook for doing what a business should be doing. Blame yourself for not understanding that you are the product it is selling.


creative commoner   May 26th, 2010 9:45 am ET

if you look closely at Facebook's policies, you will note that Facebook "owns" every single thing you do on their website and that is just plain wrong with a capital W.

Facebook should implement Creative Commons for every single user page and let users choose what can and can't be done with the content they generate,


Bonnie Reischl-Rose   May 26th, 2010 9:48 am ET

Can someone be banned from Facebook? I know of a 14 year old girl that uses pathetic filthly language on Facebook and would like her banned, if possible.

Thank you.


Jackson   May 26th, 2010 9:49 am ET

So facebook is feeling a backlash over its sharing data with partner sites, then at the end of the article I can like it on facebook and share it with all my friends?

That is the problem most are having with facebook, cnn, and in turn sites that are partnering with them are feeling disdain from less frequent visitors, such as myself.


anonnumbone   May 26th, 2010 10:15 am ET

You guys are completely ignorant. FB security is fine, and just becuase CNN has something against FB you are all jumping on the anti-facebook bandwagon.

Pull your heads out of your asses!


power81   May 26th, 2010 10:18 am ET

I don't put anything sensitive on FB anyway. Only dumb people do that. The only think they'll have from me is address and phone number.


Wondering   May 26th, 2010 10:20 am ET

First of all, you have control over what you put on facebook. Secondly, is it really that big of a deal if the world knows what TV shows i'm interested in or what my favorite activities are? It's not like my social security number or anything.

On the comments to these articles, it always seems like nearly everyone is deactivating their facebook accounts. Yet on facebook, no one I know has done that. Interesting.


Isaac   May 26th, 2010 10:25 am ET

dis is the stupiedest story ever and nobody cares


Chop   May 26th, 2010 10:27 am ET

I click "friends only" for everything would be nice


DJM   May 26th, 2010 10:29 am ET

The problem isn't that Facebook lets people into the info I enter into the site, it's that it's taking steps to tracking info I don't intend to put into the site.

Example: You use your Facebook for work, and are diligent about not posting overly political, or drunken things. However, the third party partnerships are revealing information about people they did not intend to share. On some sites you can see what your friends are reading/doing, and that can happen without them even knowing.

If it shares the info I entered, that's my problem. It's free. If it starts tracking my actions on other sites and automatically sharing them without telling me (and in my case, even though I've even told FB to turn that off), then that is a bridge too far.


DJM   May 26th, 2010 10:31 am ET

Imagine you are a Republican working for a very liberal company and Facebook starts telling your boss that you're reading and commenting on Tea Party stories.

Not going to be happy, are you?


Haha   May 26th, 2010 10:32 am ET

facebook is fun, but it is insecure on your privacy


ballz   May 26th, 2010 10:32 am ET

Log off and go outside fatties
Fatbook = fail
And to anonnumbone – see above


Big Al in Mt. Clemens   May 26th, 2010 10:54 am ET

I have always felt that social networking sites like Facebook are a scam to begin with. I am perfectly content to "socially network" face to face and have not and will never join any of these bottomless social pits.


James   May 26th, 2010 12:02 pm ET

When you sign up for Facebook it should just say...

Welcome to Facebook, using this site means.
-We will sell your info.
-We will not verify others info.
-Your info will be accessible 24/7 to anyone who uses this site or is on our advertisers list.

Thanx
-Facebook.

Seriously, if you have a facebook account you are just begging to get phished.


Andrew   May 26th, 2010 3:47 pm ET

I think the onion has it right!

Entire Facebook Staff Laughs As Man Tightens Privacy Settings
MAY 26, 2010 | ISSUE 46•21
PALO ALTO, CA—All 1,472 employees of Facebook, Inc. reportedly burst out in uncontrollable laughter Wednesday following Albuquerque resident Jason Herrick's attempts to protect his personal information from exploitation on the social-networking site. "Look, he's clicking 'Friends Only' for his e-mail address. Like that's going to make a difference!" howled infrastructure manager Evan Hollingsworth, tears streaming down his face, to several of his doubled-over coworkers. "Oh, sure, by all means, Jason, 'delete' that photo. Man, this is so rich." According to internal sources, the entire staff of Facebook was left gasping for air minutes later when the "hilarious" Herrick believed he had actually blocked third-party ads.


doctor   May 27th, 2010 2:21 pm ET

I still use Facebook. Just use your head and you don't have to worry. To create an account I used an e-mail address I made specifically for receiving all the junk out there, left out my address and telephone number, education, credit cards, bank accounts, etc... I'm teaching my 7 year old about being safe on the internet so even he knows better (no, he doesn't have a Facebook account). Basically anything I put on Facebook is information that I don't mind sharing with the world.

I never really trusted Facebook privacy from the get-go. It is a free social networking site and I expected things like this to happen...but its still a great way to connect with friends.


karen post   May 31st, 2010 5:15 pm ET

Facebook, I'm just not that in to you. In fact, I dumped your butt last week. Read the whole story in my blog. This post generated more than 400 replies and biggest traffic bump I've gotten to my site. Lots of interest.

http://marketing.oddpodz.com/2010/05/23/facebook-i-just-not-that-into-you/


Steven   June 7th, 2010 9:25 am ET

Nice try at the spin Mark, I quit last week and will remain so until you address the real issues, not your made up issue to cloud the truth. By nothing to hide, do you people mean keeping your jobs, buying a home, or getting healthcare? I didn't think to look beyond the trees and see the sinister forest.


Phillip Svehla   June 20th, 2010 2:50 pm ET

If Facebook and Google were to combine forces, it would result in the most valuable, most powerful and scary thing on the planet. Facebook already knows everything about me and now they are integrating with other websites to learn more. Combine this with Google's technology and not only will you know everything about everyone, you will have the most advanced and unbelievable amounts of data which can then be used to calculate things we can only imagine. yikes!


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Siegfried Green, B.S.M.E.   February 5th, 2011 9:05 am ET

Global Warming or the End of Days

If we do not stop global warming, then we are at the end of days. We have a choice to live or die. When five thousand birds fell dead out of the sky it was a warning for us to stop global warming or die. When the miners take a bird into the mine it is to tell them when there is no oxygen left in the mine. The miners then leave the mine or have the owner bring more oxygen into the mine. If they do not they die. We need oxygen to live. Birds can't handle carbon dioxide either.

Run a car engine in a closed garage and sit in the car and you will die. No pain, you just simply go to sleep. Have your whole family in the car and you will all go to sleep and not wake up. Many people commit suicide in there garage. We are on the road to suicide, all the people are on this road. If we don't stop global warming we will reach the end of days. The five thousand dead birds and one hundred thousand dead fish tell us we are on the road to death, just like the little dead bird in the coal mine.

We cut down forty million evergreen trees for Christmas. We planted a seed next to each evergreen tree we killed. It will take ten years to get another to grow so we can cut it down. We need to save the evergreens since they give off oxygen. The government should make it a law not to kill the evergreens for Christmas. We can dig them out and bag the roots so they stay alive. After Christmas we can plant them by our home or give them to the unemployed to plant along the roads or parks. The unemployed would appreciate a little extra money and help to stop global warming.

We had our house built on one acre of land. We surrounded the acre with a living fence. Every sixteen foot we planted an evergreen tree all around the property. They are now thirty to forty feet tall. We don't have to paint the fence or maintain it and it give us and the birds lots of oxygen. We don't have an evergreen tree just for Christmas, we have them all year long. Just think of what the town would look like with evergreen trees along the roads and in the parks. We can plant forty million trees a year, instead of filling up the garbage dumps.

We have a whole army of unemployed people ready to stop global warming. Every car, truck, bus, aircraft burns oxygen. We need to stop the burning of our oxygen in the sky, on the roads, in our homes. We need the oxygen to live or we die. The government has to take charge and stop global warming or we all die. This is no joking matter, it is live or die. Stop the burning of oxygen, or we have a nice slow death like when we run the car in the garage. You wouldn't know when you are dead, you just go to sleep and not wake up. Carbon dioxide kills.

With forest fires and holiday traffic were everyone wants to go somewhere, we burn a lot more oxygen than normal. The air moves around the world; we see the clouds not the oxygen. There are vast quantities of air that lack oxygen. This is not from the parallel universe, it is stickily my opinion. When we fly in high altitudes there is no oxygen. We are limited as to where we get our oxygen. Money does not grow on trees but oxygen grows from trees. They take in carbon dioxide and give off oxygen.

If we don't accept global worming and say it is just the weather, we will be lying in the streets alongside the birds. The coal miners are smart enough to get out of the mine when the bird dies, are we smart enough to stop burning fossil fuels. We can drive a car without it, we can fly a plane without fossil fuels. We don't need oil, there are lots of other sources of energy. There is gravity, wind, sun, energy is all around us, why not use it.

Confidentiality Notice; The information contained in or attached to this electronic message is confidential, proprietary or privileged and may be subject to protection under the law, including the health accountability Act (HIPAA). This message is intended only for use of the individual(s) named above. If the reader of this message is not the intended recipient, or the employee or agent responsible to deliver it to the intended recipient, you are hereby notified that any dissemination, distribution or copying of this communication is strictly prohibited. If you have received this communication in error, please reply to the sender to notify them of such and remove any record of this message.


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yo mama   March 28th, 2011 11:16 am ET

wats up dog. i love scitech


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the release of android applications by Facebook revolutionized the style of people using Facebook. it is very easy to get in touch with friends using these free apps. in fact social networking services like Facebook is really making an important role in people's life; let's hope this will lead to some good results.

ref: http://www.ipool.tk/computer-science/the-world-of-android-os/


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