http://facecrooks.com Thu, 18 Sep 2014 16:42:41 +0000 en-US hourly 1 http://wordpress.org/?v= Beware of Advance Fee Scams on Facebook http://facecrooks.com/Scam-Watch/Beware-Advance-Fee-Scams-Facebook.html/ http://facecrooks.com/Scam-Watch/Beware-Advance-Fee-Scams-Facebook.html/#comments Thu, 18 Sep 2014 16:42:41 +0000 http://facecrooks.com/?p=8711 The post Beware of Advance Fee Scams on Facebook appeared first on .

Advance Fee Fraud is a very real threat on Facebook. There are many variations, but the main lure is claim that the target has won a large sum of money. On Facebook, we see this in the form of lotteries, promotions and sweepstakes. Usually, a hacked Facebook account is used to contact someone on their…

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Advance fee fraud concept.Advance Fee Fraud is a very real threat on Facebook. There are many variations, but the main lure is claim that the target has won a large sum of money. On Facebook, we see this in the form of lotteries, promotions and sweepstakes.

Usually, a hacked Facebook account is used to contact someone on their friend’s list. This sneaky trick brings an element of social engineering into the mix. The unsuspecting user receives a Facebook message from a friend, and this could lower their suspicions.

Here is an example of one such message from a recent scam victim:

“She messaged me on Facebook saying, ‘Did you hear the good news?’” Harders explained. “I said, ‘What news?’ She said, ‘I got some money and you are on the list, too.’ She sent me this link (facebook.com/powerball2000) to type in that led me to the Facebook page of Ronald J. Wilshere Sr. It said he was an online claims agent from Washington D.C. with the Powerball Lottery program.”

For the record, Facebook doesn’t conduct any giveaways like this, but scammers often use the names of other agencies and organizations to make the scam sound official.

Any time you are asked to pay a fee up front for a prize you have supposedly won, you should be very suspicious. If you had really won a cash prize, why couldn’t they just deduct any fees and forward you the rest?

For a lot of users, this seems like common sense, but scammers often prey upon the naive and less tech savvy crowd. Make sure your friends and loved ones are aware of this threat.

Always remember that just because a message comes from a Facebook friend doesn’t mean it’s legitimate. Hacked accounts are often used to spread scams, spam and malware.



Recommended Resources

DoNotTrackMe® is a used by millions of people worldwide for free to block web tracking and spam email. Advanced Premium features ($5/mo.) allow you to protect more private information by creating one-time use, private credit cards when you shop online.

BitDefender Safego is a Facebook application you can install that will scan your News Feed and help keep you safe from scams on Facebook.

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Facebook Developing Private Sharing App called ‘Moments’ http://facecrooks.com/Internet-Safety-Privacy/Facebook-Developing-Private-Sharing-App.html/ http://facecrooks.com/Internet-Safety-Privacy/Facebook-Developing-Private-Sharing-App.html/#comments Thu, 18 Sep 2014 12:00:29 +0000 http://facecrooks.com/?p=8706 The post Facebook Developing Private Sharing App called ‘Moments’ appeared first on .

According to TechCrunch, Facebook is internally testing a new private-sharing app called “Moments” that would allow users to micro-share content with only select individuals. A source who saw the app told TechCrunch that it provides a clean, visual layout of a user’s friend list, and allows them to create “spaces” to share in. It isn’t…

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Share buttonAccording to TechCrunch, Facebook is internally testing a new private-sharing app called “Moments” that would allow users to micro-share content with only select individuals.

A source who saw the app told TechCrunch that it provides a clean, visual layout of a user’s friend list, and allows them to create “spaces” to share in. It isn’t immediately obvious what the app would do differently than Facebook’s private Messenger feature, besides provide a more visual template, and it also isn’t a given that the app will be released at all. There have been no formal announcements about the product, nor is it certain that it would even be called “Moments” if released. Many different Facebook apps have either come and gone or failed to catch on with mainstream users, and Moments could be no different.

“Moments will have to provide obvious, instant value far beyond the main Facebook app to get big,” Josh Constine wrote on TechCrunch. “But even if it doesn’t reach widespread popularity, encouraging more frequent sharing of different types of content is valuable to Facebook even on a small scale.”

Facebook’s ultimate goal is to provide a more engaging experience to its users, and allowing them to share privately with the people that matter most could be an effective way of encouraging more activity on the site. However, whether or not Facebook can convince users to trust its security and privacy measures is another matter.



Recommended Resources

BitDefender Safego is a Facebook application you can install that will scan your News Feed and help keep you safe from scams on Facebook.

DoNotTrackMe® is a used by millions of people worldwide for free to block web tracking and spam email. Advanced Premium features ($5/mo.) allow you to protect more private information by creating one-time use, private credit cards when you shop online.

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Beware of Free iPhone 6 Scams! http://facecrooks.com/Scam-Watch/Beware-Free-iPhone-6-Scams.html/ http://facecrooks.com/Scam-Watch/Beware-Free-iPhone-6-Scams.html/#comments Wed, 17 Sep 2014 17:21:47 +0000 http://facecrooks.com/?p=8700 The post Beware of Free iPhone 6 Scams! appeared first on .

As we have seen countless times before, any time Apple releases a new product, the scammers spring into action. Apple’s release of the iPhone 6 is no different. Below is an image taken from a scam page setup on Facebook to harvest likes: How likely does it seem that you could win a free iPhone…

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As we have seen countless times before, any time Apple releases a new product, the scammers spring into action. Apple’s release of the iPhone 6 is no different.

Below is an image taken from a scam page setup on Facebook to harvest likes:

win free apple iphone 6

How likely does it seem that you could win a free iPhone 6 just for liking, commenting and sharing a post on Facebook? This is a prime example of the Freebie Scams that we so often warn against.

Scammers build up a massive number of likes on pages like this and then either sell the page off or they keep the page for themselves. The people who have liked the page can be further targeted with spam or scams.

Another popular tactic on these scam pages is to direct users to survey scams. Users are required to fill out surveys and bogus offers with the hopes of receiving the iPhone in the end. Of course the only thing that really happens is the scammers make cash on each survey submitted. Some of these can be particularly dangerous because users often submit their name, address and phone numbers. This can result in identity theft and/or premium cell phone charges.

If it sounds too good to be true, then you are better off not clicking, especially on Facebook.



Recommended Resources

DoNotTrackMe® is a used by millions of people worldwide for free to block web tracking and spam email. Advanced Premium features ($5/mo.) allow you to protect more private information by creating one-time use, private credit cards when you shop online.

BitDefender Safego is a Facebook application you can install that will scan your News Feed and help keep you safe from scams on Facebook.

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Blogger: Facebook Asked Loaded Privacy Questions After Fixing Hacked Account http://facecrooks.com/Internet-Safety-Privacy/Blogger-Facebook-Asked-Loaded-Privacy-Questions-After-Fixing-Hacked-Account.html/ http://facecrooks.com/Internet-Safety-Privacy/Blogger-Facebook-Asked-Loaded-Privacy-Questions-After-Fixing-Hacked-Account.html/#comments Tue, 16 Sep 2014 20:54:54 +0000 http://facecrooks.com/?p=8697 The post Blogger: Facebook Asked Loaded Privacy Questions After Fixing Hacked Account appeared first on .

Blogger Polly Mosendz of The Wire wrote this week about how her Facebook account password was compromised, along with about 5 million other passwords, on a Russian Bitcoin forum. Someone in Indonesia tried to use the information to access her account, but Facebook blocked it and notified her of the site’s protective measures. Problem solved.…

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facebook-privacy-200Blogger Polly Mosendz of The Wire wrote this week about how her Facebook account password was compromised, along with about 5 million other passwords, on a Russian Bitcoin forum. Someone in Indonesia tried to use the information to access her account, but Facebook blocked it and notified her of the site’s protective measures. Problem solved. Except when Mosendz logged back in, she was confronted with a weird privacy survey from Facebook. 

Some of the strange things the site asked her included rating, from “Strongly Disagree” to “Strongly Agree,” whether “Facebook cares about you,” “Facebook is trustworthy,” and “My Facebook account is secure.” Mosendz also notes that Facebook gives users no option to go back once they’ve selected an answer, and her attempts to reach Facebook and figure out where this data was going were met with silence.

“Facebook is skewing their own results with the timing of this survey,” she wrote. “Of course their users are more likely to feel trusting of them right after the company protected them from a hack.”

Since Facebook is a publicly traded company with many influential investors, it makes sense that the site would go to new lengths to collect user feedback and figure out how they’re regarded. However, Facebook being Facebook, their privacy practices are still frustratingly difficult to figure out.



Recommended Resources

BitDefender Safego is a Facebook application you can install that will scan your News Feed and help keep you safe from scams on Facebook.

DoNotTrackMe® is a used by millions of people worldwide for free to block web tracking and spam email. Advanced Premium features ($5/mo.) allow you to protect more private information by creating one-time use, private credit cards when you shop online.

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Facebook Makes it Easer for Users to Manage Apps http://facecrooks.com/Internet-Safety-Privacy/Facebook-Makes-Easer-Users-Manage-Apps.html/ http://facecrooks.com/Internet-Safety-Privacy/Facebook-Makes-Easer-Users-Manage-Apps.html/#comments Mon, 15 Sep 2014 23:35:42 +0000 http://facecrooks.com/?p=8695 The post Facebook Makes it Easer for Users to Manage Apps appeared first on .

Facebook changed the layout to its App Settings page this week, according to Inside Facebook, and the page’s new design makes it easier for users to manage their app’s settings and permissions. On the new settings screen, users can see a clear visual representation of all the apps they are logged in to with their…

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Facebook changed the layout to its App Settings page this week, according to Inside Facebook, and the page’s new design makes it easier for users to manage their app’s settings and permissions.

app_centerOn the new settings screen, users can see a clear visual representation of all the apps they are logged in to with their Facebook profiles. They can also toggle through more detailed settings, like what apps they’re using outside of Facebook, controlling the personal information that other apps can obtain and even the privacy settings on posts made with older versions of Facebook’s mobile apps.

Even if you don’t use a lot of apps on the site, it’s a good idea to head to the settings page just to double check. You might be surprised by the amount of apps you’ve likely downloaded over the years, and the last thing you need is to stay logged in to a potentially privacy-compromising app accidentally.

Though Facebook will always be criticized for its privacy issues, the site has, at least recently, been putting the power in the hands of users themselves to make sure they’re secure. With cleaner layouts like this one and tools like Privacy Checkup, users can at least take basic steps to make sure their information is protected.



Recommended Resources

DoNotTrackMe® is a used by millions of people worldwide for free to block web tracking and spam email. Advanced Premium features ($5/mo.) allow you to protect more private information by creating one-time use, private credit cards when you shop online.

BitDefender Safego is a Facebook application you can install that will scan your News Feed and help keep you safe from scams on Facebook.

Udemy

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Facebook Experimenting with Disappearing Posts http://facecrooks.com/Internet-Safety-Privacy/Facebook-Experimenting-Disappearing-Posts.html/ http://facecrooks.com/Internet-Safety-Privacy/Facebook-Experimenting-Disappearing-Posts.html/#comments Fri, 12 Sep 2014 13:00:23 +0000 http://facecrooks.com/?p=8690 The post Facebook Experimenting with Disappearing Posts appeared first on .

Perhaps mimicking the success of disappearing-photo app Snapchat, Facebook revealed this week that it is experimenting with disappearing posts. The feature, which will let users set an expiration timer on their posts, is currently only available for a small number of people using Facebook’s iOS app. According to The Next Web, which first broke the…

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facebook-general-3Perhaps mimicking the success of disappearing-photo app Snapchat, Facebook revealed this week that it is experimenting with disappearing posts. The feature, which will let users set an expiration timer on their posts, is currently only available for a small number of people using Facebook’s iOS app.

According to The Next Web, which first broke the story, users will be able to set a time limit for their posts from anywhere between one hour and seven days, at which point the post will disappear from Facebook. However, as The Next Web points out, the content may remain in Facebook’s servers for up to 90 days.

Facebook has never been shy about chasing social media trends before. It introduced hashtags to compete with Twitter’s popularity, and it has repeatedly tried to capture Snapchat’s appeal by introducing disappearing content with apps like Slingshot or the Instagram-driven Bolt. It’s clear that, particularly among younger users, having impermanent content is a priority. But Facebook, with its vast servers of user data, would seem like the wrong candidate to create a feature that actually got rid of user content, though if that’s what its users demand, they may not have a choice but to comply. And it’s a big win for user privacy no matter how you look at it. Just don’t let it give you a false sense of security. Anything posted online can always come back to haunt you.



Recommended Resources

BitDefender Safego is a Facebook application you can install that will scan your News Feed and help keep you safe from scams on Facebook.

DoNotTrackMe® is a used by millions of people worldwide for free to block web tracking and spam email. Advanced Premium features ($5/mo.) allow you to protect more private information by creating one-time use, private credit cards when you shop online.

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Facebook Won’t Let Fundraising Family Post Photo of Sick Child http://facecrooks.com/Internet-Safety-Privacy/Facebook-Won%e2%80%99t-Let-Fundraising-Family-Post-Photo-Sick-Child.html/ http://facecrooks.com/Internet-Safety-Privacy/Facebook-Won%e2%80%99t-Let-Fundraising-Family-Post-Photo-Sick-Child.html/#comments Thu, 11 Sep 2014 14:22:46 +0000 http://facecrooks.com/?p=8688 The post Facebook Won’t Let Fundraising Family Post Photo of Sick Child appeared first on .

A North Carolina father set up a Facebook community page with the goal of raising $75,000 for his two-year-old son’s heart transplant surgery. However, when he tried to pay Facebook to boost the reach of the page, the site told him no. According to the father, Kevin Bond, the site told him that the picture…

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facebook_in_browserA North Carolina father set up a Facebook community page with the goal of raising $75,000 for his two-year-old son’s heart transplant surgery. However, when he tried to pay Facebook to boost the reach of the page, the site told him no. According to the father, Kevin Bond, the site told him that the picture he selected to boost the page, featuring his young son with tubes taped to his nose and mouth, was too “negative.” 

“Your ad wasn’t approved because the image or video thumbnail is scary, gory, or sensational and evokes a negative response,” Facebook allegedly wrote to Bond. “Images including accidents, car crashes, dead and dismembered bodies, ghosts, zombies, ghouls, and vampires are not allowed.”

“Of all the garbage they endlessly peddle over the Internet, a picture of my son is where they draw the line,” Bond told BuzzFeed. “What is offensive about the attached picture of my son?”

Though Facebook went back on its stance and allowed the picture to be posted, the timing of the site’s refusal to allow the picture of a sick child could not have been worse. After all, earlier this week, the site was steadfast in its refusal to take down a video of a cat being burned alive. Needless to say, Facebook’s priorities when it comes to censoring content is frustratingly inconsistent



Recommended Resources

DoNotTrackMe® is a used by millions of people worldwide for free to block web tracking and spam email. Advanced Premium features ($5/mo.) allow you to protect more private information by creating one-time use, private credit cards when you shop online.

BitDefender Safego is a Facebook application you can install that will scan your News Feed and help keep you safe from scams on Facebook.

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Facebook Won’t Remove Video of Kitten Being Burned Alive http://facecrooks.com/Internet-Safety-Privacy/Facebook-Won%e2%80%99t-Remove-Video-Kitten-Being-Burned-Alive.html/ http://facecrooks.com/Internet-Safety-Privacy/Facebook-Won%e2%80%99t-Remove-Video-Kitten-Being-Burned-Alive.html/#comments Wed, 10 Sep 2014 14:21:17 +0000 http://facecrooks.com/?p=8686 The post Facebook Won’t Remove Video of Kitten Being Burned Alive appeared first on .

This week, a brutal and graphic video of a kitten being tortured popped up on Facebook, drawing the outrage of thousands of users. However, when angry users asked Facebook to removed the page, they were told that the site would allow the video to remain posted. “People come to Facebook to share experiences of the…

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facebook_blackbg_logoThis week, a brutal and graphic video of a kitten being tortured popped up on Facebook, drawing the outrage of thousands of users. However, when angry users asked Facebook to removed the page, they were told that the site would allow the video to remain posted.

“People come to Facebook to share experiences of the world around them and on occasion this may result in the sharing of content that some may find upsetting,” a spokesperson for the site said. ”While we do not allow content that directly encourages violence, we try to create a safe environment that balances people’s desire to express themselves and in some cases condemn what they see.”

The video, which shows two men stuff a cat into a bucket, pour fuel on it and light it on fire, has over 14,000 comments on Facebook, most of which express disgust for the men’s horrific actions. The video appears to have been taken abroad, and features a warning message to users before they watch. However, the fact that it has been allowed to remain raises important questions about Facebook’s Community Standards. What, exactly, does the site define as “world experiences” or a “safe environment?” The site’s policies are frustratingly difficult to understand, and it’s unlikely they’ll give an answer for why this video clears their bar of allowable content. Still, if enough users express outrage, they will likely have no choice but to take it down eventually.



Recommended Resources

BitDefender Safego is a Facebook application you can install that will scan your News Feed and help keep you safe from scams on Facebook.

DoNotTrackMe® is a used by millions of people worldwide for free to block web tracking and spam email. Advanced Premium features ($5/mo.) allow you to protect more private information by creating one-time use, private credit cards when you shop online.

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New York Times: Younger Generation Embracing Online Privacy http://facecrooks.com/Internet-Safety-Privacy/New-York-Times-Younger-Generation-Embracing-Online-Privacy.html/ http://facecrooks.com/Internet-Safety-Privacy/New-York-Times-Younger-Generation-Embracing-Online-Privacy.html/#comments Tue, 09 Sep 2014 11:45:27 +0000 http://facecrooks.com/?p=8684 The post New York Times: Younger Generation Embracing Online Privacy appeared first on .

In the wake of last week’s celebrity nude photo hacking scandal, many in the media are reassessing what it means to be secure on the Internet. That includes The New York Times, which published a column this week discussing how the so-called “Facebook Generation” has begun to re-embrace online privacy. The article cites a quote…

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privacy_eyeIn the wake of last week’s celebrity nude photo hacking scandal, many in the media are reassessing what it means to be secure on the Internet. That includes The New York Times, which published a column this week discussing how the so-called “Facebook Generation” has begun to re-embrace online privacy.

The article cites a quote Mark Zuckerberg gave in 2010, saying that online privacy was no longer an expected “social norm.” However, more and more young Internet users have begun using apps like Snapchat and Instagram that involve less personal information and can be more easily controlled. Even Facebook itself is becoming more private; as the Times point out, the default setting for new users’ posts has been changed from “Public” to “Friends,” and the company launched a new privacy checkup feature just last week that helps users figure out how to get a better handle on their settings.

“You’re seeing more pressure on companies to be more explicit about what they’re doing with your data,” said Justin Brookman of the Center for Democracy & Technology. “But a lot of companies would just as soon fly under the radar. Requiring real transparency and real choice would help a lot in these matters.”

That is an encouraging message for Facebook users concerned with what the site is doing with their data. Even though Facebook may be frustratingly opaque when it comes to the privacy of its users, there’s one thing that’s certain to change the company’s course: public opinion turning against them.



Recommended Resources

DoNotTrackMe® is a used by millions of people worldwide for free to block web tracking and spam email. Advanced Premium features ($5/mo.) allow you to protect more private information by creating one-time use, private credit cards when you shop online.

BitDefender Safego is a Facebook application you can install that will scan your News Feed and help keep you safe from scams on Facebook.

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Facebook Rolls Out Privacy Checkup http://facecrooks.com/Internet-Safety-Privacy/Facebook-Rolls-Out-Privacy-Checkup.html/ http://facecrooks.com/Internet-Safety-Privacy/Facebook-Rolls-Out-Privacy-Checkup.html/#comments Fri, 05 Sep 2014 19:38:38 +0000 http://facecrooks.com/?p=8682 The post Facebook Rolls Out Privacy Checkup appeared first on .

Facebook began the roll out for its new Privacy Checkup feature this week, which aims to help users better control and review their privacy settings. According to Facebook’s announcement, users will experience the feature when they log in to Facebook in the coming days. The message, a pop-up window sporting a blue dinosaur illustration, will…

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facebook-privacyFacebook began the roll out for its new Privacy Checkup feature this week, which aims to help users better control and review their privacy settings.

According to Facebook’s announcement, users will experience the feature when they log in to Facebook in the coming days. The message, a pop-up window sporting a blue dinosaur illustration, will prompt users to review their privacy settings, and when they click a button that says “Let’s Do It!”, they will be walked through a series of checkups.

First, you will be shown what groups you currently share your posts with, and you will be given the option to change it. Next, the window will display which apps you’ve linked up with Facebook, and you’ll be able to either edit your apps’ settings or delete them altogether. The final checkup allows you to change the privacy settings for individual pieces of your most private information on your profile, like where you live, where you went to school and where you work.

Even if you don’t receive the pop-up notification within the next few weeks, you’ll be able to access Privacy Checkup at any time by clicking the Privacy Shortcuts icon (a padlock) in the upper right-hand corner of your Facebook homepage.

Also, be sure to checkout our full walk through of all of the major Facebook privacy and security settings.



Recommended Resources

BitDefender Safego is a Facebook application you can install that will scan your News Feed and help keep you safe from scams on Facebook.

DoNotTrackMe® is a used by millions of people worldwide for free to block web tracking and spam email. Advanced Premium features ($5/mo.) allow you to protect more private information by creating one-time use, private credit cards when you shop online.

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