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Fuk Facebook

Why are you still on FB?

Members: 83
Latest Activity: on Monday

Discussion Forum

Psychopaths On Facebook - How To Spot Them

Started by HwΩΩd♪. Last reply by Bruce Ross May 3, 2014. 1 Reply

No Way to Hide Your Face from Facebook

Started by HwΩΩd♪. Last reply by truth Mar 24, 2014. 2 Replies

Comment Wall


You need to be a member of Fuk Facebook to add comments!

Comment by HwΩΩd♪ on January 20, 2015 at 6:47pm

FACEBOOK cited in third of all divorce cases

a third of all divorce cases, research has shown.
A survey of legal firms’ caseloads revealed the social network is increasingly relied upon as proof of inappropriate behaviour.

Facebook unwittingly provides evidence of infidelity and new relationships, helps track people’s movements and records expenditure on everything from cars to holidays.

Leeds law firm Lake Legal said many cases revolved around social media users who got back in touch with old flames they hadn’t heard from in years.

Managing partner Lyn Ayrton said: “Social media provides an ongoing log of our lives.
Comment by Deep Space on November 19, 2014 at 3:03pm

Facebook broadens gun ban to include safety features like vaults, safes

Comment by Andy Anduer on November 4, 2014 at 8:01am

Face bookis a pyscology lab fine tuning their reseach  on humans. Phuck face book.Cancel your account now.

Comment by Deep Space on November 4, 2014 at 5:04am

Facebook Boosts News Feeds of Top 100 Media Outlets in Secret Polit...

What is the point of a social network that doesn't share your content with friends and followers? Oh, yeah, for profit, government spying, emotional experiments and now, political manipulation.

Since they went public, Facebook has been playing with their algorithms to prevent "viral" content from occurring naturally in favor of charging users to show content to their followers. This profit-seeking strategy destroyed the only thing that made Facebook useful. Now it seems to serve as little more than an oversized telephone or IM app. But underneath, in the shadows, it's still so much more than that...

Comment by Deep Space on August 15, 2014 at 4:18am
Comment by HwΩΩd♪ on August 13, 2014 at 11:57pm
Comment by HwΩΩd♪ on August 2, 2014 at 6:38pm
Comment by HwΩΩd♪ on July 28, 2014 at 12:55pm
Comment by Deep Space on July 3, 2014 at 2:09am

When Is Facebook NOT Messing With You?

Comment by Ra on June 29, 2014 at 12:12pm

Facebook Doesn't Understand The Fuss About Its Emotion Manipulation Study

On Facebook, you may be a guinea pig and not know it.

This weekend, the Internet discovered a study published earlier this month in an academic journal that recounted how a Facebook data scientist, along with two university researchers, turned 689,003 users’ New Feeds positive or negative to see if it would elate or depress them. The purpose was to find out if emotions are “contagious” on social networks. (They are, apparently.) The justification for subjecting unsuspecting users to the psychological mind game was that everyone who signs up for Facebook agrees to the site’s “Data Use Policy,” which has a little line about how your information could be used for “research.” Some people are pretty blase about the study, their reaction along the lines of, “Dude. Facebook and advertisers manipulate us all the time. NBD.” Others, especially in the academic environment, are horrified that Facebook thinks that the little clause in the 9,045-word ToS counts as “informed consent” from a user to take part in a psychological experiment, and that an ethics board reportedly gave that interpretation a thumbs up. The larger debate is about what companies can do to their users without asking them first or telling them about it after.

I asked Facebook yesterday what the review process was for conducting the study in January 2012, and its response reads a bit tone deaf. The focus is on whether the data use was appropriate rather than on the ethics of emotionally manipulating users to have a crappy day for science. That may be because Facebook was responding to a privacy reporter:

“This research was conducted for a single week in 2012 and none of the data used was associated with a specific person’s Facebook account,” says a Facebook spokesperson. “We do research to improve our services and to make the content people see on Facebook as relevant and engaging as possible. A big part of this is understanding how people respond to different types of content, whether it’s positive or negative in tone, news from friends, or information from pages they follow. We carefully consider what research we do and have a strong internal review process. There is no unnecessary collection of people’s data in connection with these research initiatives and all data is stored securely.”
Remember reading this part of Facebook's data use policy?

Remember reading this part of Facebook’s data use policy?



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