Facebook has started pushing European and Canadian users into giving its controversial facial recognition technology free reign to run rampant over their photos and videos.
What’s that? You don’t like the idea of people tweeting images of you with a double-chin or bad hair?
Maybe you should disable photo-tagging in your Twitter account then. This short guide will tell you how.
Facebook’s facial recognition technology has always struck me as one of the creepiest parts of the social network, and now it looks like it may become even more powerful.
Be wary of opening unsolicited email attachments – a malicious Trojan horse has been spammed out posing as a Facebook notification that you are featured in a newly uploaded photograph.
Facebook’s facial recognition feature comes with a privacy health warning.
Read this if you don’t want Facebook to suggest your name to Facebook friends when they upload a photo of you.
Facebook has announced that it is rolling out what appears to be a major change to its privacy settings.
But at the same time, it has missed a massive opportunity to lead the way on privacy.
If you’re a Facebook user, please repeat after me:
“Facebook doesn’t let you track who is viewing your profile. Third-party Facebook apps aren’t allowed to do it either, and if they claim to offer the ability they are banned from Facebook.”
Do you want Facebook to know what you look like? Do you want Facebook to recommend to your friends that they should tag you in a photograph?
If not, it’s time to change your privacy settings.
Thousands of Facebook users are freaking out after apparently being tagged in photos of Olive Garden food.
Find out about the scam spreading across the social network.
Facebook users, both male and female, are finding that they have been tagged in a photo of a young woman dressed as a bunnygirl.
Scammers are exploiting Facebook’s loosely-controlled photo tagging capability to get their messages in front of as many people as possible.