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Voler le mot de passe Facebook ou Twitter en 10 secondes. La photo qui a mis Lyon Info à l'index de Facebook. Peut-on savoir qui visite son profil Facebook? - Un membre d'Anonymous, Anonymous9000, Flickr, Licence by - CT Attorney General Asks Facebook About Fraud. Connecticut state Representative Kim Rose had a bad Facebook experience.

CT Attorney General Asks Facebook About Fraud

Someone created a page using her name and photos without her consent and then requested $650 from her friends. Although she allegedly reported the case to the social network at least a dozen times, the site took “too long” to address her concerns. So now Connecticut Attorney General George Jepsen is putting pressure on Facebook to provide information on how the site detects and disables fraudulent accounts, claiming that there is a “real and immediate danger of financial fraud and identity theft associated with this scam.” According to CT Watchdog, Jepsen gave Facebook a deadline of next week to provide the information requested. H wants to know exactly how many fraudulent and hacked accounts were reported in the last year and a half, and exactly what are the site’s policies for addressing users’ complaints.

Les dangers des réseaux sociaux. The Evolution of Privacy on Facebook. About Facebook is a great service.

The Evolution of Privacy on Facebook

I have a profile, and so does nearly everyone I know under the age of 60. However, Facebook hasn't always managed its users' data well. In the beginning, it restricted the visibility of a user's personal information to just their friends and their "network" (college or school). Over the past couple of years, the default privacy settings for a Facebook user's personal information have become more and more permissive. 5 Facebook profile pics that make you look like a tool. Profile pics that look like Budweiser ads -- or, say, this photo -- are probably not the best choices for your Facebook page.

5 Facebook profile pics that make you look like a tool

The self-taken "MySpace shot" makes you look like you have no friends Don't hide behind your friends in the shot that's supposed to show who you are Halloween party photos are awesome -- but not so awesome in late-November Editor's note: Brenna Ehrlich and Andrea Bartz are the sarcastic brains behind humor blog and book Stuff Hipsters Hate. When they're not trolling Brooklyn for new material, Ehrlich works as a news editor at and Bartz holds the same position at Psychology Today. Here's What Your Facebook Photo Says About You.

Facebook, Twitter : qui êtes-vous sur les réseaux sociaux ? Un homme masqué (barkbud/Flickr). « Fuite en avant », « inconscience », « piège », « exhibitionnisme »...

Facebook, Twitter : qui êtes-vous sur les réseaux sociaux ?

Les craintes et les fantasmes autour des réseaux sociaux vont encore bon train, croissant au rythme de leur notoriété. Facebook Listens To Users, Brings Back “Clear Chat History” One somewhat overlooked side effect of last week’s Facebook Groups launch was the inexplicable disappearance of the “Clear Chat History” button from Facebook Chat, which is currently undergoing some hardcore product changes due to the Groups introduction.

Facebook Listens To Users, Brings Back “Clear Chat History”

A vocal minority of Facebook users protested the change as violating user privacy by not allowing chat users to immediately remove their data among other things. A source familiar with Facebook hypothesized that the button’s removal was due to load issues caused by the new reliance on Group chats, as chat data greater that 14 days would have to make a database hit, overloading the server if scaled to apply to large Groups and causing performance issues. Despite these practical concerns, Facebook responded to the user outrage today by confirming that they would return the button, with the following statement: “We’ve been making a number of changes to optimize and simplify Facebook Chat over the past weeks.

De la naïveté des médias concernant Facebook et les données personnelles. Cette semaine nous avons encore doit à une énième polémique sur l’exploitation des données personnelles par Facebook : Facebook in Privacy Breach.

De la naïveté des médias concernant Facebook et les données personnelles

Cette polémique est la dernière d’une longue série d’articles publiés par le Wall Street Journal sur le sujet, elle dénonce la transmission de données personnelles à des sociétés de marketing par certaines applications Facebook (plus précisément : les social games de Zynga). Officiellement pour Facebook, il s’agit d’une “faille de sécurité” qui a été corrigée. Cet article a été immédiatement dénoncé par la blogosphère (à juste titre) et notamment par Techcrunch : Fear And Loathing At The Wall Street Journal. Pourquoi cet article est-il risible ? How Facebook Decides What To Put In Your News Feed – These 10 Secrets Reveal All. How does the social media giant decide who and what to put in your feed?

How Facebook Decides What To Put In Your News Feed – These 10 Secrets Reveal All

Tom Weber conducts a one-month experiment to break the algorithm, discovering 10 of Facebook's biggest secrets. The more digital our daily lives become, the more perplexing the questions seem. Will the growth of social media destroy our notions of privacy? Is democracy helped or harmed by the cacophony of opinions online? And perhaps most confounding: Why does that guy I barely know from the 10th grade keep showing up in my Facebook feed? If you've ever spent time on Facebook, you've probably pondered that last one. Facebook, much like Google with its search algorithms, consistently refuses to go into details about how it picks and pans content (save a few glancing details this year about the enigmatic engine that powers it, EdgeRank.

Licenciement : Facebook n'est pas la machine à café de l'entreprise. Le Conseil des prud'hommes de Boulogne-Billancourt a estimé légal le licenciement de trois salariés de la société de conseil en informatique Alten, qui avaient critiqué leur employeur dans une page privée sur Facebook.

Licenciement : Facebook n'est pas la machine à café de l'entreprise

L'Express raconte qu'ils s'étaient autoproclamés membres du "club des néfastes" sur le réseau social, après une remontrance de la direction des ressources humaines sur leur manque de discipline. "Un de leurs collègues, connecté à ce moment-là, a lu l'échange et en a fait une capture d'écran à l'intention de la direction", ajoute le magazine. Comme quoi il faut toujours choisir ses amis avec soin, dans la vie comme sur Facebook.