Comments
10 Most Misunderstood Facebook Privacy Facts
Newest First  |  Oldest First  |  Threaded View
Page 1 / 3   >   >>
Kristin Burnham
50%
50%
Kristin Burnham,
User Rank: Author
8/10/2014 | 8:02:08 PM
Re: Sharing Personal Details
Facebook would say that sharing information like your phone number, employment info, and education would help others find you and vice versa -- though of course we know that their intentions aren't thatinnocent :-) . If it's not necessary to the service (or what you want out of the service) then less is more.
LesleyY014
50%
50%
LesleyY014,
User Rank: Apprentice
8/10/2014 | 11:44:52 AM
Sharing Personal Details
I decided that NOT filling in the account information which was requesting my addresss, phone number, cell phone number and many other personal pieces of information such as school. employment and interestes is best. I feel much safer NOT sharing this information and I feel it is irrelevant to my needs on Facebook. I use Facebook to promote a music page and for sharing things with close friends. Facebook doesn't need to know all my personal details for me to do that. My advice to people is don't share any personal details. 
alexvirginboy
50%
50%
alexvirginboy,
User Rank: Apprentice
2/5/2014 | 4:45:56 AM
Re: Assume they can see it
yes it is true Even when you lock down your privacy settings, some comments and photos can slip through as this article by Kristin shows. It's definitely a good rule.. http://www.fuoye.edu.ng
Kristin Burnham
50%
50%
Kristin Burnham,
User Rank: Author
12/17/2013 | 10:11:51 PM
Re: assume the worst
Exactly. That's the best way to look at it.
Kristin Burnham
50%
50%
Kristin Burnham,
User Rank: Author
12/3/2013 | 11:48:13 AM
Re: Re : 10 Most Misunderstood Facebook Privacy Facts
@SachinEE -- it's all about money and data. Especially with free services, you agree to giving up some personal data (and a whole lot more than you may have bargained for if you don't understanding the privacy settings and policies).
Shepy
50%
50%
Shepy,
User Rank: Apprentice
11/28/2013 | 7:34:12 AM
assume the worst
I think the whole system has become so modular and broken up that it's hard to know what's going on where. It's getting to the point where the only sensible consideration is to assume anything and everything is publically viewable and act accordingly
SachinEE
50%
50%
SachinEE,
User Rank: Ninja
11/27/2013 | 1:29:31 AM
Re : 10 Most Misunderstood Facebook Privacy Facts
@ Kristin Burnham, that's exactly I tend to do. I don't use anything liberally that is supposed to be online unless I know the full use of it. But in today's social media world, even this is not enough. You can't really trust what they tell you about your privacy settings. The only option seems to be to test every privacy setting to see for yourself if it works the same way as is mentioned.
SachinEE
50%
50%
SachinEE,
User Rank: Ninja
11/27/2013 | 1:29:28 AM
Re : 10 Most Misunderstood Facebook Privacy Facts
@ Laurianne, this is the ultimate option not to write down anything you don't want someone to read. I still have this pinching question why websites like Facebook don't come up clean on their policies. Why should we be getting back into our shells instead of these websites respecting our privacy? It seems like we have to regress back in social network technology.
OlivierAmar
100%
0%
OlivierAmar,
User Rank: Apprentice
11/23/2013 | 12:54:04 PM
Apps are the worst. Here's how to manage them.
@kristen, have you checked our MyPermissions.com? If you're worried about FB apps or any other service, you should check them out. Reach out to me if you want more info.
chrisp114
50%
50%
chrisp114,
User Rank: Apprentice
11/21/2013 | 9:39:31 PM
Privacy
If you want true privacy, then you should check out Ravetree.
Page 1 / 3   >   >>


IT's Reputation: What the Data Says
IT's Reputation: What the Data Says
InformationWeek's IT Perception Survey seeks to quantify how IT thinks it's doing versus how the business really views IT's performance in delivering services - and, more important, powering innovation. Our results suggest IT leaders should worry less about whether they're getting enough resources and more about the relationships they have with business unit peers.
Register for InformationWeek Newsletters
White Papers
Current Issue
InformationWeek Government Oct. 20, 2014
Energy and weather agencies are busting long-held barriers to analyzing big data. Can the feds now get other government agencies into the movement?
Video
Slideshows
Twitter Feed
InformationWeek Radio
Archived InformationWeek Radio
A roundup of the top stories and trends on InformationWeek.com
Sponsored Live Streaming Video
Everything You've Been Told About Mobility Is Wrong
Attend this video symposium with Sean Wisdom, Global Director of Mobility Solutions, and learn about how you can harness powerful new products to mobilize your business potential.