That the most populous social media platform would dabble in the rapidly expanding sphere of online dating is not radical. But to unveil the new initiative just weeks after the company’s biggest data scandal seems like self-sabotage.
Millions of Facebook users likely had their privacy violated when the company’s lax controls allowed user data to be sold to Cambridge Analytica, which allegedly used the information to manipulate voters. As Facebook faces declining consumer trust and an eroding stock price, its executives promise changes. Will they be enough to keep our information safe?
Facebook makes money by sucking as much data from your profile and your actions as possible. There is no reason to believe the company will stop doing that until it is compelled to.
As lawsuits pile up and stocks tumble, will Facebook finally start taking privacy issues seriously?
What has gotten lost amid the coverage of how Cambridge Analytica executives bragged about their dirty tricks is that the data company seemed to hold Trump voters in very low regard. They certainly didn’t seem worthy of the truth.
Unbelievable billionaire conspiracy!!! Too good to be true for Clinton supporters!!! Zuckerberg orders Facebook Premium Algorithm Loop Mapping team to fix the election for Trump. Click here!!!
Due to the latest escalation in violence, Israeli lawmakers are aiming to force Facebook to remove what it considers “inciting” content.
What happens when giant Internet gatekeepers decide what is news? What happens when news organizations lose their platforms? What do we all lose?
Is there anything you can still do on your computer without Facebook or Google or the NSA looking over your shoulder?
Convicted Boston Marathon bomber Dzhokhar Tsarnaev’s lawyers filed a motion last month requesting a new trial, at a different venue. Media superficially covering the filing glossed over an important defense claim: evidence Tsarnaev’s team says shows at least some of the jurors were exposed to “inflammatory” information on their social media feeds.
An ad outfit has created an app that will allow cameras to automatically identify us when we walk into retail establishments. The promise is a good deal. But the implications represent a very, very bad deal.