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My Little Corner Of the Internet - Progress So Far...

All this on my 2 core 12gb ram VPS with 50gb SSD - although I may upgrade that to 100gb at some point.

Email
Bye Bye #Gmail... I have my own mail server, using K-9 Mail as a client on my phone, and the Nextcloud IMAP app on the web.

Website
I used to host my hillexplorer.com outdoors blog on shared hosting. Considering it's now on a not too expensive #VPS with various other apps, it's still much faster than it ever was on shared hosting - largely thanks to the Varnish caching system I installed.

File Storage
Bye Bye Google Drive. #Nextcloud is a much sleeker system and I'm rather loving it. I may not get as much storage space but, let's be honest, I never needed all that anyway! Mainly used for documents, compressed personal photos, and compressed personal videos that I can share with family. The original files are stored the old fashioned way.... on my hard drive and backed up to USB pens.

Google Docs
I'm now running my own instance of #Collabora Office on my server for editing my documents whilst out and about - integrated nicely with Nextcloud

Chat
#Prosody XMPP installed on my server and Conversations used as a client on the phone. Gajim on the PC. I don't currently use any other chat app.

Photo Gallery (public)
I used to use #Flickr for all my outdoors galleries for the walks I did. I'm now in the process of migrating them to #Piwigo at https://gallery.hillexplorer.com. I was a bit worried at first that it was going to look ugly but managed to find a nice theme.

Social Networking
#Friendica - the best option for me at the moment as I don't really want to cut off either Diaspora or Mastodon. It's a nice interface too and the mobile apps seem to be coming on well. #DiCa is my choice app at the moment. If only I could get this annoying embed problem sorted...

Music
Bye bye Google Music. I'm finding the Music app in Nexcloud works well and I have it linked up to the CloudBeats app on my phone.

Contacts, Calendars, Notes, etc
All on Nextcloud and synced up nicely to my Android and my Ubuntu PC. Easy.

Future Stuff

Well... if you noticed, I never said bye bye #facebook. The reason for that is there's an outdoors community that just doesn't exist here in the #fediverse. I'm not sure if there's an answer for that... I mean, the Dark Peak walking community group I'm a member of has over 1000 members. here, there's me. I'm a lonely voice. What I have done is delete my old account and create a new one devoid of personal information. I share nothing personal about myself and post no personal photos. I simply use it for access to those communities that I'm a member of.

I'm also considering installing a small PeerTube instance so that I can migrate my few public videos away from YouTube.

I'm contemplating installing and having a dabble with Matrix.

I'm wondering if I could make use of Discourse.

I'm also looking at #Bitwarden password manager. More research needed on that one as - for obvious reasons - I'd need to be extremely sure of its security.

PixelFed also interests me. I've started an account on Pixelfex.social and would like to eventually host, but I'll probably wait until it's a bit more stable.

 

Robert #Habeck tritt in viele Fettnäpfchen


Das ostdeutsche Bundesland soll frei und demokratisch werden? Der von dort stammende Bundestagsgeschäftsführer der SPD, Carsten Schneider, antwortete prompt: "In welchem Gefängnis habe ich die letzten Jahre gelebt?", fragte er auf Twitter. Auch SPD-Vizechef Ralf Stegner lästerte dort: "Ein bisschen überheblich ist dieser Wahlkampfstil schon." Andere wiesen auf die aktuelle Regierungskoalition in Thüringen hin: gebildet von Linkspartei, SPD - und den Grünen.

Wie ich bereits andernorts schrieb, fehlen mir die Kenntnisse über die - laut Habeck wohl recht prekären - Zustände in Thüringen; mir ist nur bekannt, dass die NPD dort, in Gera, vor einigen Jahren einmal eine NPD-Wahlkampfveranstaltung mit Musik der NSBM-Band Totenburg zuließ. Das ist aber auch schon ein alter Hut. Wer also weiß, kann Herrn Habeck ja mal Bescheid geben, wie es um sein Bundesland wirklich steht. :D

http://www.spiegel.de/politik/deutschland/robert-habeck-blamiert-sich-mit-wahlkampfvideo-zu-thueringen-a-1246688.html

Und wer noch ein wenig zu Habecks Rückzug aus Twitter und Facebook lesen möchte, kann sich hier ein wenig erkundigen: https://www.deutschlandfunk.de/schluss-mit-twitter-und-facebook-robert-habeck-macht-einen.720.de.html?dram:article_id=437704

Meines Erachtens hat er damit einen wahlkampfstrategischen und volksnähernden Fehler begangen: In der heutigen Zeit kann man als Politiker nur noch gewinnen, wenn man auf sozialen Netzwerken unterwegs ist. meidet man sie, verliert man die Nähe zu seinen Wählern, währenddessen andere sie nutzen werden, um direkteren Wahlkampf zu machen. Habeck könnte hiermit den Niedergang der siegreichen Wahlergebnisse besiegeln; nach dem Absacken der Union konnten die Grünen aufsteigen, um sogar noch die SPD zu überholen. Jetzt, da einer ihrer Spitzenkandidaten mit Pauken und Trompeten einen Fehlschlag nach dem anderen einholt, könnte das wohl beendet sein, und die AfD wird sie wieder überholen. Schöne Scheiße.

#Deutschland #Politik #News #RobertHabeck #Bündnis90 #DieGrünen #Grüne #Twitter #Facebook #Thüringen

 
Ich dachte, #Text mit übergroßen #Buchstaben als #Grafik zu posten, macht man nur auf #Facebook :-(

 
Den "subtilen" Lobliedern nach zu urteilen, die die hiesige Lokalzeitung meiner Region immer wieder mal auf Facebook singt (was daran liegen mag, dass sie dort einige gut besuchte Gruppen unterhält) , scheint das Thema Datenschutz immer noch nicht allzu salonfähig zu sein. Und Facebook-Kritiker werden gleich in der Einleitung als "grimmige Menschen mit noch grimmigeren Kommentaren" bezeichnet. Ein Grund mehr, dieses Käseblatt nicht mehr zu lesen... #Facebook #DeleteFacebook

 

FACEBOOK IS ‘DESTROYING’ SOCIETY AND MAKING USERS FEEL ‘VACANT AND EMPTY’, FORMER EXEC SAYS


'I think in the deep, deep recesses of our minds we kind of knew something bad could happen'
The Independent
#Facebook #MarkZuckerberg #SocialMedia #News #Tech #Lifestyle

 

Krankschreibung per WhatsApp stößt auf Kritik

Eine Hamburger Firma bietet einen neuen Service für Krankschreibung bei Erkältung via Whatsapp. Ärzte sehen das skeptisch.

🙄


#WhatsApp #Facebook #Service #Krankschreibung #Erkältung #Arbeitnehmer #Hamburg #heise #news

 
First batch of talks I liked (from the stream) of #35c3. 1 EN / 4 DE.

Talks in EN

That #google knows everything about your habits on your #android is well known. But #Facebook does as well, even without an Facebook account.



Vorträge auf DE

Was macht eigentlich die #AfD in Sachen #Netzpolitik? Ein kleiner Bericht aus dem Bundestag.



Nicht nur #Vivy ist absolut sicher. Viele der anderen #Gesundheitsapps sind es genauso. #eGk #Patientendaten #Patientenakte #Gesundheitsakte



Was für Stolpersteine ergeben sich eigentlich, wenn man mit einem #RaspberryPi und einer Butterbrotdose ein #Telefon baut?



Was man machen kann um #FakeNews und andere #Desinformation erkennen kann.


 

4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing


#about #culture #data #data and security #data sharing #facebook #marketing #sharing #social networks #spotify #teach #tech #things #twitter #youtube

Image/photo

At media companies, 2018 might be remembered as the year that someone finally got data sharing right. To be sure, there were some missteps. Facebook’s series of data scandals cost the social network around a quarter of its value. But Twitter, Google, Reddit, Snapchat, and even Facebook each tweaked their privacy policies to better balance […]

The post 4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing appeared first on ReadWrite.
4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing

 

4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing


#about #culture #data #data and security #data sharing #facebook #marketing #sharing #social networks #spotify #teach #tech #things #twitter #youtube

Image/photo

At media companies, 2018 might be remembered as the year that someone finally got data sharing right. To be sure, there were some missteps. Facebook’s series of data scandals cost the social network around a quarter of its value. But Twitter, Google, Reddit, Snapchat, and even Facebook each tweaked their privacy policies to better balance […]

The post 4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing appeared first on ReadWrite.
4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing

 

Facebook doesn’t need to sell your data. It has been giving it away free for years.


#away #data #doesn #facebook #free #giving #need #sell #years




Mark Zuckerberg’s idealistic vision for Facebook has come back to haunt the company.

Facebook hasn’t been selling your data, folks. Instead, it’s been giving it away free — and for a long time, that was part of the plan.

The New York Times published another long and damning investigation into the social giant’s data practices late Tuesday. That story, which was based on hundreds of documents reviewed by the Times, focused on Facebook’s extensive data partnerships with some of the world’s largest tech companies, like Amazon, Apple, Netflix and Microsoft.

“Facebook allowed Microsoft’s Bing search engine to see the names of virtually all Facebook users’ friends without consent, the records show, and gave Netflix and Spotify the ability to read Facebook users’ private messages,” the New York Times reported. “The social network permitted Amazon to obtain users’ names and contact information through their friends, and it let Yahoo view streams of friends’ posts as recently as this summer.”

This story followed similar stories over the summer from the Times and the Wall Street Journal that found Facebook has long given partners special access to user data as a way to expand Facebook’s reach into other services online. New internal emails published earlier this month also confirmed these kinds of deals were in place.

All in all, it sounds like virtually everyone on the internet had access to some kind of Facebook data — which likely means some of your data** — over the past eight years. And that’s probably true, in part because this is exactly **how Facebook has intentionally operated from the beginning.

These deals, some of them more concerning/problematic than others, reflect the idealistic vision that CEO Mark Zuckerberg had for Facebook back in 2010 — a vision that your social profile wasn’t limited to Facebook’s app, but followed you around the web to personalize all the other experiences you have, too.

Here’s how he described it in an interview with Recode earlier this year shortly after revelations that Facebook’s data policies allowed third parties, like the political research firm Cambridge Analytica, to collect vast amounts of user data without permission.
The vision, if you remember, is to help make apps social. So, the examples we had were, you know, your calendar should have your friend’s birthday. Your address book should have your friend’s picture. In order to do that, you basically need to make it so a person can log into an app and not just port their own data over, but also be able to bring some data from their friends as well. That was the vision, and a bunch of good stuff got created. There were a bunch of games that people liked. Music experiences, things like Spotify Travel, you know, things like Airbnb, they were using it. But there was also a lot of scammy stuff.
Facebook tried to explain away many of these arrangements in a blog post late Tuesday night, but there are a number of problems with these deals, and “scammy stuff” is just one of them.

One problem is that Facebook was sloppy and careless with your data. The New York Times story highlights one type of Facebook partnership around a feature called “Instant Personalization,” which took public Facebook data and let partners use it to create Facebook-like experiences on other websites.

Facebook claims it shut Instant Personalization down in 2014, but it really didn’t. Facebook’s partners stopped integrating this data with their services, but Facebook never shut off the Instant Personalization APIs, the software that allows companies to actually pull the data from Facebook’s servers. That means partners could still technically collect this public data even after the program was “shut down.”

Facebook argues that the data was public anyway and that it has “no evidence that data was used or misused after the program was shut down.” But failing to cut access to that data was a significant and inexcusable oversight for a company that claims data privacy is its top priority.

Another major problem, perhaps the most troubling, is that most Facebook users had no idea these partnerships exist, and Facebook may not even know the scope of how your personal data is used considering how many other companies have access to it.

Facebook said these deals are legit because these are trusted partners. Many of them “did not require the social network to secure users’ consent before sharing data because Facebook considered the partners extensions of itself — service providers that allowed users to interact with their Facebook friends,” the New York Times reported. “The partners were prohibited from using the personal information for other purposes.”

That’s a lot of trust to put into other companies, some of which are direct competitors. Spotify had access to users’ private messages, for example, which sounds more ominous than the likely reality. If you want to share what you’re listening to with your Facebook friends from Spotify, the company needs access to your private messages to enable that. Facebook didn’t simply open up your messaging inbox for Spotify’s reading pleasure.

But can Facebook say with total confidence that all partners who may have had this kind of access — or access to your friends list or access to your email and phone number — never abused that data? The answer appears to be no. Facebook told the New York Times it managed these partners closely, but audited them rarely.

If Cambridge Analytica taught us anything, it’s that Facebook’s cavalier attitude toward user data in the company’s early days was naive and dangerous. And it’s still paying for that attitude. Zuckerberg’s vision for an internet where Facebook was ubiquitous had serious privacy trade-offs that the company didn’t understand at the time — and still doesn’t seem to fully understand.

During our interview in March, Zuckerberg claimed that he gets it now.

“You know, frankly, I just got that wrong,” he said of his plan for all apps to have a Facebook social layer. “I was maybe too idealistic on the side of data portability, that it would create more good experiences. And it created some, but I think what the clear feedback was from our community was that people value privacy a lot more. And they would rather have their data locked down and be sure that nothing bad will ever happen to it than be able to easily take it and have social experiences in other places.”

It’s one thing to say you understand, and it’s another to show you understand. Zuckerberg’s vision for what Facebook could have become is clearly not what people want. And it’s time for Facebook to do something about it.

 

4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing


#about #culture #data #data and security #data sharing #facebook #marketing #sharing #social networks #spotify #teach #tech #things #twitter #youtube

Image/photo

At media companies, 2018 might be remembered as the year that someone finally got data sharing right. To be sure, there were some missteps. Facebook’s series of data scandals cost the social network around a quarter of its value. But Twitter, Google, Reddit, Snapchat, and even Facebook each tweaked their privacy policies to better balance […]

The post 4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing appeared first on ReadWrite.
4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing

 

4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing


#about #culture #data #data and security #data sharing #facebook #marketing #sharing #social networks #spotify #teach #tech #things #twitter #youtube

Image/photo

At media companies, 2018 might be remembered as the year that someone finally got data sharing right. To be sure, there were some missteps. Facebook’s series of data scandals cost the social network around a quarter of its value. But Twitter, Google, Reddit, Snapchat, and even Facebook each tweaked their privacy policies to better balance […]

The post 4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing appeared first on ReadWrite.
4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing

 

4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing


#about #culture #data #data and security #data sharing #facebook #marketing #sharing #social networks #spotify #teach #tech #things #twitter #youtube

Image/photo

At media companies, 2018 might be remembered as the year that someone finally got data sharing right. To be sure, there were some missteps. Facebook’s series of data scandals cost the social network around a quarter of its value. But Twitter, Google, Reddit, Snapchat, and even Facebook each tweaked their privacy policies to better balance […]

The post 4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing appeared first on ReadWrite.
4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing

 

4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing


#about #culture #data #data and security #data sharing #facebook #marketing #sharing #social networks #spotify #teach #tech #things #twitter #youtube

Image/photo

At media companies, 2018 might be remembered as the year that someone finally got data sharing right. To be sure, there were some missteps. Facebook’s series of data scandals cost the social network around a quarter of its value. But Twitter, Google, Reddit, Snapchat, and even Facebook each tweaked their privacy policies to better balance […]

The post 4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing appeared first on ReadWrite.
4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing

 

Recode Daily: Another damning Facebook data-privacy report — and a new lawsuit — sink the social network’s shares


#another #daily #damning #data #facebook #lawsuit #network #new #privacy #recode #report #shares #sink #social




Plus: Pinterest is ramping up for an IPO as soon as April 2019; a trip through Elon Musk’s experimental “personal rapid transit” tunnel in south LA; the best of 2018’s bad restaurant reviews.

**Recode Daily**** is taking next week off for the holidays — we’ll be back in your email inbox on Wednesday, January 2, 2019. Happy New Year!
Facebook doesn’t need to sell your data — it’s been giving it away for free, and for a long time, that was part of the plan. According to the New York Times, which published another long and damning investigation into the social giant’s data practices late on Tuesday, Facebook granted more than 150 companies, including Netflix and Microsoft, access to users’ personal data in more intrusive ways than previously disclosed. It sounds like virtually everyone on the internet had access to some kind of Facebook data — which likely means some of your data — over the past eight years. These data-sharing deals reflect the idealistic vision that CEO Mark Zuckerberg had for Facebook back in 2010 — a notion that your social profile wasn’t limited to Facebook’s app, but followed you around the web to personalize all the other experiences you have, too. But Facebook was sloppy and careless with your data, and most users had no idea that these partnerships exist. Facebook stock closed down 7 percent yesterday following the Times story and news that the company is being sued by the district attorney of Washington, D.C., over the Cambridge Analytica data privacy breach. [Kurt Wagner / Recode]

[Want to get the Recode Daily in your inbox? Subscribe here.]

The Trump administration is immediately pulling all of the 2,000-plus U.S. troops out of Syria. On Twitter, Trump said the U.S. had “defeated ISIS in Syria.” The move makes good on Trump’s repeated promise to pull troops out of the country, but also comes as the U.S. military, working with Syrian partner forces, has struggled to finish off remaining pockets of the Islamic militant group’s forces in central Syria. [Missy Ryan / The Washington Post]

Defying pressure from Trump to stop raising short-term interest rates, the Federal Reserve nudged them up for the fourth time this year, but suggested it could slow the pace of increases next year in the face of new economic headwinds. Fed officials voted unanimously on the increase, which will bring the benchmark federal-funds rate to a range between 2.25 percent and 2.5 percent, the ninth such rise since December 2015. The market was disappointed: The S&P 500 fell 1.5 percent to the lowest close in 15 months; Fed Chairman Jerome Powell said central-bank officials still expect healthy growth and a “robust economic backdrop” in the coming year. [Nick Timiraos / The Wall Street Journal]

Pinterest is gearing up for an initial public offering as early as April 2019, which would see it joining Uber, Lyft and other highly valued startups that have stayed private for years and are now preparing for debuts next year. The online image-sharing company, which recently announced that it had more than 250 million monthly users, could be valued at more than $12 billion; the company generates revenue from ads on its site and is poised to generate revenue in excess of $700 million this year, up 50 percent from the prior year. Pinterest recently tapped former Google and Alibaba exec Jane Penner to be its head of investor relations. [Tanya Dua / Business Insider]

The Verge took a ride through Elon Musk’s new tunnel in south Los Angeles. Musk, the founder of the Boring Company, took time from his electric-car company and space-exploration venture to showcase his grand vision for “personal rapid transit” — a network of tunnels that can shuttle electric cars underground at high speeds. “This is better than Disneyland,” said one excited reporter sharing the Tesla Model X, though the top speed reached on the 1.14-mile experimental tunnel segment was 40 miles per hour. Musk says his underground construction company has already spent “$40 million-ish” and is planning projects for Chicago, Washington, D.C. and Dodger Stadium in LA. Of course there was a lavish party for the expensive hole in the ground. [Elizabeth Lopatto / The Verge]

Top stories from Recode


Benchmark’s Scott Belsky has four magic words for entrepreneurs: “Do your fucking job.”** **Belsky, a venture partner at Benchmark and the CPO at Adobe, talks about his book, “The Messy Middle,” on the latest Recode Decode. [Theodore Schleifer]

This is cool


The most 2018 photos ever.

The best of 2018’s bad restaurant reviews.

 

4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing


#about #culture #data #data and security #data sharing #facebook #marketing #sharing #social networks #spotify #teach #tech #things #twitter #youtube

Image/photo

At media companies, 2018 might be remembered as the year that someone finally got data sharing right. To be sure, there were some missteps. Facebook’s series of data scandals cost the social network around a quarter of its value. But Twitter, Google, Reddit, Snapchat, and even Facebook each tweaked their privacy policies to better balance […]

The post 4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing appeared first on ReadWrite.
4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing

 

4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing


#about #culture #data #data and security #data sharing #facebook #marketing #sharing #social networks #spotify #teach #tech #things #twitter #youtube

Image/photo

At media companies, 2018 might be remembered as the year that someone finally got data sharing right. To be sure, there were some missteps. Facebook’s series of data scandals cost the social network around a quarter of its value. But Twitter, Google, Reddit, Snapchat, and even Facebook each tweaked their privacy policies to better balance […]

The post 4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing appeared first on ReadWrite.
4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing

 

4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing


#about #culture #data #data and security #data sharing #facebook #marketing #sharing #social networks #spotify #teach #tech #things #twitter #youtube

Image/photo

At media companies, 2018 might be remembered as the year that someone finally got data sharing right. To be sure, there were some missteps. Facebook’s series of data scandals cost the social network around a quarter of its value. But Twitter, Google, Reddit, Snapchat, and even Facebook each tweaked their privacy policies to better balance […]

The post 4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing appeared first on ReadWrite.
4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing

 

4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing


#about #culture #data #data and security #data sharing #facebook #marketing #sharing #social networks #spotify #teach #tech #things #twitter #youtube

Image/photo

At media companies, 2018 might be remembered as the year that someone finally got data sharing right. To be sure, there were some missteps. Facebook’s series of data scandals cost the social network around a quarter of its value. But Twitter, Google, Reddit, Snapchat, and even Facebook each tweaked their privacy policies to better balance […]

The post 4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing appeared first on ReadWrite.
4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing

 

Facebook doesn’t need to sell your data. It has been giving it away free for years.


#away #data #doesn #facebook #free #giving #need #sell #years




Mark Zuckerberg’s idealistic vision for Facebook has come back to haunt the company.

Facebook hasn’t been selling your data, folks. Instead, it’s been giving it away free — and for a long time, that was part of the plan.

The New York Times published another long and damning investigation into the social giant’s data practices late Tuesday. That story, which was based on hundreds of documents reviewed by the Times, focused on Facebook’s extensive data partnerships with some of the world’s largest tech companies, like Amazon, Apple, Netflix and Microsoft.

“Facebook allowed Microsoft’s Bing search engine to see the names of virtually all Facebook users’ friends without consent, the records show, and gave Netflix and Spotify the ability to read Facebook users’ private messages,” the New York Times reported. “The social network permitted Amazon to obtain users’ names and contact information through their friends, and it let Yahoo view streams of friends’ posts as recently as this summer.”

This story followed similar stories over the summer from the Times and the Wall Street Journal that found Facebook has long given partners special access to user data as a way to expand Facebook’s reach into other services online. New internal emails published earlier this month also confirmed these kinds of deals were in place.

All in all, it sounds like virtually everyone on the internet had access to some kind of Facebook data — which likely means some of your data** — over the past eight years. And that’s probably true, in part because this is exactly **how Facebook has intentionally operated from the beginning.

These deals, some of them more concerning/problematic than others, reflect the idealistic vision that CEO Mark Zuckerberg had for Facebook back in 2010 — a vision that your social profile wasn’t limited to Facebook’s app, but followed you around the web to personalize all the other experiences you have, too.

Here’s how he described it in an interview with Recode earlier this year shortly after revelations that Facebook’s data policies allowed third parties, like the political research firm Cambridge Analytica, to collect vast amounts of user data without permission.
The vision, if you remember, is to help make apps social. So, the examples we had were, you know, your calendar should have your friend’s birthday. Your address book should have your friend’s picture. In order to do that, you basically need to make it so a person can log into an app and not just port their own data over, but also be able to bring some data from their friends as well. That was the vision, and a bunch of good stuff got created. There were a bunch of games that people liked. Music experiences, things like Spotify Travel, you know, things like Airbnb, they were using it. But there was also a lot of scammy stuff.
Facebook tried to explain away many of these arrangements in a blog post late Tuesday night, but there are a number of problems with these deals, and “scammy stuff” is just one of them.

One problem is that Facebook was sloppy and careless with your data. The New York Times story highlights one type of Facebook partnership around a feature called “Instant Personalization,” which took public Facebook data and let partners use it to create Facebook-like experiences on other websites.

Facebook claims it shut Instant Personalization down in 2014, but it really didn’t. Facebook’s partners stopped integrating this data with their services, but Facebook never shut off the Instant Personalization APIs, the software that allows companies to actually pull the data from Facebook’s servers. That means partners could still technically collect this public data even after the program was “shut down.”

Facebook argues that the data was public anyway and that it has “no evidence that data was used or misused after the program was shut down.” But failing to cut access to that data was a significant and inexcusable oversight for a company that claims data privacy is its top priority.

Another major problem, perhaps the most troubling, is that most Facebook users had no idea these partnerships exist, and Facebook may not even know the scope of how your personal data is used considering how many other companies have access to it.

Facebook said these deals are legit because these are trusted partners. Many of them “did not require the social network to secure users’ consent before sharing data because Facebook considered the partners extensions of itself — service providers that allowed users to interact with their Facebook friends,” the New York Times reported. “The partners were prohibited from using the personal information for other purposes.”

That’s a lot of trust to put into other companies, some of which are direct competitors. Spotify had access to users’ private messages, for example, which sounds more ominous than the likely reality. If you want to share what you’re listening to with your Facebook friends from Spotify, the company needs access to your private messages to enable that. Facebook didn’t simply open up your messaging inbox for Spotify’s reading pleasure.

But can Facebook say with total confidence that all partners who may have had this kind of access — or access to your friends list or access to your email and phone number — never abused that data? The answer appears to be no. Facebook told the New York Times it managed these partners closely, but audited them rarely.

If Cambridge Analytica taught us anything, it’s that Facebook’s cavalier attitude toward user data in the company’s early days was naive and dangerous. And it’s still paying for that attitude. Zuckerberg’s vision for an internet where Facebook was ubiquitous had serious privacy trade-offs that the company didn’t understand at the time — and still doesn’t seem to fully understand.

During our interview in March, Zuckerberg claimed that he gets it now.

“You know, frankly, I just got that wrong,” he said of his plan for all apps to have a Facebook social layer. “I was maybe too idealistic on the side of data portability, that it would create more good experiences. And it created some, but I think what the clear feedback was from our community was that people value privacy a lot more. And they would rather have their data locked down and be sure that nothing bad will ever happen to it than be able to easily take it and have social experiences in other places.”

It’s one thing to say you understand, and it’s another to show you understand. Zuckerberg’s vision for what Facebook could have become is clearly not what people want. And it’s time for Facebook to do something about it.

 

4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing


#about #culture #data #data and security #data sharing #facebook #marketing #sharing #social networks #spotify #teach #tech #things #twitter #youtube

Image/photo

At media companies, 2018 might be remembered as the year that someone finally got data sharing right. To be sure, there were some missteps. Facebook’s series of data scandals cost the social network around a quarter of its value. But Twitter, Google, Reddit, Snapchat, and even Facebook each tweaked their privacy policies to better balance […]

The post 4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing appeared first on ReadWrite.
4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing

 

4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing


#about #culture #data #data and security #data sharing #facebook #marketing #sharing #social networks #spotify #teach #tech #things #twitter #youtube

Image/photo

At media companies, 2018 might be remembered as the year that someone finally got data sharing right. To be sure, there were some missteps. Facebook’s series of data scandals cost the social network around a quarter of its value. But Twitter, Google, Reddit, Snapchat, and even Facebook each tweaked their privacy policies to better balance […]

The post 4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing appeared first on ReadWrite.
4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing

 

Recode Daily: Another damning Facebook data-privacy report — and a new lawsuit — sink the social network’s shares


#another #daily #damning #data #facebook #lawsuit #network #new #privacy #recode #report #shares #sink #social




Plus: Pinterest is ramping up for an IPO as soon as April 2019; a trip through Elon Musk’s experimental “personal rapid transit” tunnel in south LA; the best of 2018’s bad restaurant reviews.

**Recode Daily**** is taking next week off for the holidays — we’ll be back in your email inbox on Wednesday, January 2, 2019. Happy New Year!
Facebook doesn’t need to sell your data — it’s been giving it away for free, and for a long time, that was part of the plan. According to the New York Times, which published another long and damning investigation into the social giant’s data practices late on Tuesday, Facebook granted more than 150 companies, including Netflix and Microsoft, access to users’ personal data in more intrusive ways than previously disclosed. It sounds like virtually everyone on the internet had access to some kind of Facebook data — which likely means some of your data — over the past eight years. These data-sharing deals reflect the idealistic vision that CEO Mark Zuckerberg had for Facebook back in 2010 — a notion that your social profile wasn’t limited to Facebook’s app, but followed you around the web to personalize all the other experiences you have, too. But Facebook was sloppy and careless with your data, and most users had no idea that these partnerships exist. Facebook stock closed down 7 percent yesterday following the Times story and news that the company is being sued by the district attorney of Washington, D.C., over the Cambridge Analytica data privacy breach. [Kurt Wagner / Recode]

[Want to get the Recode Daily in your inbox? Subscribe here.]

The Trump administration is immediately pulling all of the 2,000-plus U.S. troops out of Syria. On Twitter, Trump said the U.S. had “defeated ISIS in Syria.” The move makes good on Trump’s repeated promise to pull troops out of the country, but also comes as the U.S. military, working with Syrian partner forces, has struggled to finish off remaining pockets of the Islamic militant group’s forces in central Syria. [Missy Ryan / The Washington Post]

Defying pressure from Trump to stop raising short-term interest rates, the Federal Reserve nudged them up for the fourth time this year, but suggested it could slow the pace of increases next year in the face of new economic headwinds. Fed officials voted unanimously on the increase, which will bring the benchmark federal-funds rate to a range between 2.25 percent and 2.5 percent, the ninth such rise since December 2015. The market was disappointed: The S&P 500 fell 1.5 percent to the lowest close in 15 months; Fed Chairman Jerome Powell said central-bank officials still expect healthy growth and a “robust economic backdrop” in the coming year. [Nick Timiraos / The Wall Street Journal]

Pinterest is gearing up for an initial public offering as early as April 2019, which would see it joining Uber, Lyft and other highly valued startups that have stayed private for years and are now preparing for debuts next year. The online image-sharing company, which recently announced that it had more than 250 million monthly users, could be valued at more than $12 billion; the company generates revenue from ads on its site and is poised to generate revenue in excess of $700 million this year, up 50 percent from the prior year. Pinterest recently tapped former Google and Alibaba exec Jane Penner to be its head of investor relations. [Tanya Dua / Business Insider]

The Verge took a ride through Elon Musk’s new tunnel in south Los Angeles. Musk, the founder of the Boring Company, took time from his electric-car company and space-exploration venture to showcase his grand vision for “personal rapid transit” — a network of tunnels that can shuttle electric cars underground at high speeds. “This is better than Disneyland,” said one excited reporter sharing the Tesla Model X, though the top speed reached on the 1.14-mile experimental tunnel segment was 40 miles per hour. Musk says his underground construction company has already spent “$40 million-ish” and is planning projects for Chicago, Washington, D.C. and Dodger Stadium in LA. Of course there was a lavish party for the expensive hole in the ground. [Elizabeth Lopatto / The Verge]

Top stories from Recode


Benchmark’s Scott Belsky has four magic words for entrepreneurs: “Do your fucking job.”** **Belsky, a venture partner at Benchmark and the CPO at Adobe, talks about his book, “The Messy Middle,” on the latest Recode Decode. [Theodore Schleifer]

This is cool


The most 2018 photos ever.

The best of 2018’s bad restaurant reviews.

 

Recode Daily: Another damning Facebook data-privacy report — and a new lawsuit — sink the social network’s shares


#another #daily #damning #data #facebook #lawsuit #network #new #privacy #recode #report #shares #sink #social




Plus: Pinterest is ramping up for an IPO as soon as April 2019; a trip through Elon Musk’s experimental “personal rapid transit” tunnel in south LA; the best of 2018’s bad restaurant reviews.

**Recode Daily**** is taking next week off for the holidays — we’ll be back in your email inbox on Wednesday, January 2, 2019. Happy New Year!
Facebook doesn’t need to sell your data — it’s been giving it away for free, and for a long time, that was part of the plan. According to the New York Times, which published another long and damning investigation into the social giant’s data practices late on Tuesday, Facebook granted more than 150 companies, including Netflix and Microsoft, access to users’ personal data in more intrusive ways than previously disclosed. It sounds like virtually everyone on the internet had access to some kind of Facebook data — which likely means some of your data — over the past eight years. These data-sharing deals reflect the idealistic vision that CEO Mark Zuckerberg had for Facebook back in 2010 — a notion that your social profile wasn’t limited to Facebook’s app, but followed you around the web to personalize all the other experiences you have, too. But Facebook was sloppy and careless with your data, and most users had no idea that these partnerships exist. Facebook stock closed down 7 percent yesterday following the Times story and news that the company is being sued by the district attorney of Washington, D.C., over the Cambridge Analytica data privacy breach. [Kurt Wagner / Recode]

[Want to get the Recode Daily in your inbox? Subscribe here.]

The Trump administration is immediately pulling all of the 2,000-plus U.S. troops out of Syria. On Twitter, Trump said the U.S. had “defeated ISIS in Syria.” The move makes good on Trump’s repeated promise to pull troops out of the country, but also comes as the U.S. military, working with Syrian partner forces, has struggled to finish off remaining pockets of the Islamic militant group’s forces in central Syria. [Missy Ryan / The Washington Post]

Defying pressure from Trump to stop raising short-term interest rates, the Federal Reserve nudged them up for the fourth time this year, but suggested it could slow the pace of increases next year in the face of new economic headwinds. Fed officials voted unanimously on the increase, which will bring the benchmark federal-funds rate to a range between 2.25 percent and 2.5 percent, the ninth such rise since December 2015. The market was disappointed: The S&P 500 fell 1.5 percent to the lowest close in 15 months; Fed Chairman Jerome Powell said central-bank officials still expect healthy growth and a “robust economic backdrop” in the coming year. [Nick Timiraos / The Wall Street Journal]

Pinterest is gearing up for an initial public offering as early as April 2019, which would see it joining Uber, Lyft and other highly valued startups that have stayed private for years and are now preparing for debuts next year. The online image-sharing company, which recently announced that it had more than 250 million monthly users, could be valued at more than $12 billion; the company generates revenue from ads on its site and is poised to generate revenue in excess of $700 million this year, up 50 percent from the prior year. Pinterest recently tapped former Google and Alibaba exec Jane Penner to be its head of investor relations. [Tanya Dua / Business Insider]

The Verge took a ride through Elon Musk’s new tunnel in south Los Angeles. Musk, the founder of the Boring Company, took time from his electric-car company and space-exploration venture to showcase his grand vision for “personal rapid transit” — a network of tunnels that can shuttle electric cars underground at high speeds. “This is better than Disneyland,” said one excited reporter sharing the Tesla Model X, though the top speed reached on the 1.14-mile experimental tunnel segment was 40 miles per hour. Musk says his underground construction company has already spent “$40 million-ish” and is planning projects for Chicago, Washington, D.C. and Dodger Stadium in LA. Of course there was a lavish party for the expensive hole in the ground. [Elizabeth Lopatto / The Verge]

Top stories from Recode


Benchmark’s Scott Belsky has four magic words for entrepreneurs: “Do your fucking job.”** **Belsky, a venture partner at Benchmark and the CPO at Adobe, talks about his book, “The Messy Middle,” on the latest Recode Decode. [Theodore Schleifer]

This is cool


The most 2018 photos ever.

The best of 2018’s bad restaurant reviews.

 

4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing


#about #culture #data #data and security #data sharing #facebook #marketing #sharing #social networks #spotify #teach #tech #things #twitter #youtube

Image/photo

At media companies, 2018 might be remembered as the year that someone finally got data sharing right. To be sure, there were some missteps. Facebook’s series of data scandals cost the social network around a quarter of its value. But Twitter, Google, Reddit, Snapchat, and even Facebook each tweaked their privacy policies to better balance […]

The post 4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing appeared first on ReadWrite.
4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing

 

4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing


#about #culture #data #data and security #data sharing #facebook #marketing #sharing #social networks #spotify #teach #tech #things #twitter #youtube

Image/photo

At media companies, 2018 might be remembered as the year that someone finally got data sharing right. To be sure, there were some missteps. Facebook’s series of data scandals cost the social network around a quarter of its value. But Twitter, Google, Reddit, Snapchat, and even Facebook each tweaked their privacy policies to better balance […]

The post 4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing appeared first on ReadWrite.
4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing

 

4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing


#about #culture #data #data and security #data sharing #facebook #marketing #sharing #social networks #spotify #teach #tech #things #twitter #youtube

Image/photo

At media companies, 2018 might be remembered as the year that someone finally got data sharing right. To be sure, there were some missteps. Facebook’s series of data scandals cost the social network around a quarter of its value. But Twitter, Google, Reddit, Snapchat, and even Facebook each tweaked their privacy policies to better balance […]

The post 4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing appeared first on ReadWrite.
4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing

 

Recode Daily: Another damning Facebook data-privacy report — and a new lawsuit — sink the social network’s shares


#another #daily #damning #data #facebook #lawsuit #network #new #privacy #recode #report #shares #sink #social




Plus: Pinterest is ramping up for an IPO as soon as April 2019; a trip through Elon Musk’s experimental “personal rapid transit” tunnel in south LA; the best of 2018’s bad restaurant reviews.

**Recode Daily**** is taking next week off for the holidays — we’ll be back in your email inbox on Wednesday, January 2, 2019. Happy New Year!
Facebook doesn’t need to sell your data — it’s been giving it away for free, and for a long time, that was part of the plan. According to the New York Times, which published another long and damning investigation into the social giant’s data practices late on Tuesday, Facebook granted more than 150 companies, including Netflix and Microsoft, access to users’ personal data in more intrusive ways than previously disclosed. It sounds like virtually everyone on the internet had access to some kind of Facebook data — which likely means some of your data — over the past eight years. These data-sharing deals reflect the idealistic vision that CEO Mark Zuckerberg had for Facebook back in 2010 — a notion that your social profile wasn’t limited to Facebook’s app, but followed you around the web to personalize all the other experiences you have, too. But Facebook was sloppy and careless with your data, and most users had no idea that these partnerships exist. Facebook stock closed down 7 percent yesterday following the Times story and news that the company is being sued by the district attorney of Washington, D.C., over the Cambridge Analytica data privacy breach. [Kurt Wagner / Recode]

[Want to get the Recode Daily in your inbox? Subscribe here.]

The Trump administration is immediately pulling all of the 2,000-plus U.S. troops out of Syria. On Twitter, Trump said the U.S. had “defeated ISIS in Syria.” The move makes good on Trump’s repeated promise to pull troops out of the country, but also comes as the U.S. military, working with Syrian partner forces, has struggled to finish off remaining pockets of the Islamic militant group’s forces in central Syria. [Missy Ryan / The Washington Post]

Defying pressure from Trump to stop raising short-term interest rates, the Federal Reserve nudged them up for the fourth time this year, but suggested it could slow the pace of increases next year in the face of new economic headwinds. Fed officials voted unanimously on the increase, which will bring the benchmark federal-funds rate to a range between 2.25 percent and 2.5 percent, the ninth such rise since December 2015. The market was disappointed: The S&P 500 fell 1.5 percent to the lowest close in 15 months; Fed Chairman Jerome Powell said central-bank officials still expect healthy growth and a “robust economic backdrop” in the coming year. [Nick Timiraos / The Wall Street Journal]

Pinterest is gearing up for an initial public offering as early as April 2019, which would see it joining Uber, Lyft and other highly valued startups that have stayed private for years and are now preparing for debuts next year. The online image-sharing company, which recently announced that it had more than 250 million monthly users, could be valued at more than $12 billion; the company generates revenue from ads on its site and is poised to generate revenue in excess of $700 million this year, up 50 percent from the prior year. Pinterest recently tapped former Google and Alibaba exec Jane Penner to be its head of investor relations. [Tanya Dua / Business Insider]

The Verge took a ride through Elon Musk’s new tunnel in south Los Angeles. Musk, the founder of the Boring Company, took time from his electric-car company and space-exploration venture to showcase his grand vision for “personal rapid transit” — a network of tunnels that can shuttle electric cars underground at high speeds. “This is better than Disneyland,” said one excited reporter sharing the Tesla Model X, though the top speed reached on the 1.14-mile experimental tunnel segment was 40 miles per hour. Musk says his underground construction company has already spent “$40 million-ish” and is planning projects for Chicago, Washington, D.C. and Dodger Stadium in LA. Of course there was a lavish party for the expensive hole in the ground. [Elizabeth Lopatto / The Verge]

Top stories from Recode


Benchmark’s Scott Belsky has four magic words for entrepreneurs: “Do your fucking job.”** **Belsky, a venture partner at Benchmark and the CPO at Adobe, talks about his book, “The Messy Middle,” on the latest Recode Decode. [Theodore Schleifer]

This is cool


The most 2018 photos ever.

The best of 2018’s bad restaurant reviews.

 

4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing


#about #culture #data #data and security #data sharing #facebook #marketing #sharing #social networks #spotify #teach #tech #things #twitter #youtube

Image/photo

At media companies, 2018 might be remembered as the year that someone finally got data sharing right. To be sure, there were some missteps. Facebook’s series of data scandals cost the social network around a quarter of its value. But Twitter, Google, Reddit, Snapchat, and even Facebook each tweaked their privacy policies to better balance […]

The post 4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing appeared first on ReadWrite.
4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing

 

Facebook’s Data Sharing and Privacy Rules: 5 Takeaways From Our Investigation


#data #facebook #hash(0x27d27e0) #hash(0x27d28d0) #hash(0x27d29c0) #hash(0x27d2ab0) #hash(0x27d2ba0) #hash(0x27d2c90) #investigation #privacy #rules #sharing #takeaways

Facebook collects more information on more people than almost any other private corporation in history. And it gave dozens of companies more intrusive access to that data than it ever disclosed.

The New York Times: Facebook’s Data Sharing and Privacy Rules: 5 Takeaways From Our Investigation (By NICHOLAS CONFESSORE, MICHAEL LaFORGIA and GABRIEL J.X. DANCE)


 

4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing


#about #culture #data #data and security #data sharing #facebook #marketing #sharing #social networks #spotify #teach #tech #things #twitter #youtube

Image/photo

At media companies, 2018 might be remembered as the year that someone finally got data sharing right. To be sure, there were some missteps. Facebook’s series of data scandals cost the social network around a quarter of its value. But Twitter, Google, Reddit, Snapchat, and even Facebook each tweaked their privacy policies to better balance […]

The post 4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing appeared first on ReadWrite.
4 Things Spotify Can Teach You About Data Sharing

 

Facebook’s Data Sharing and Privacy Rules: 5 Takeaways From Our Investigation


#data #facebook #hash(0x27d27e0) #hash(0x27d28d0) #hash(0x27d29c0) #hash(0x27d2ab0) #hash(0x27d2ba0) #hash(0x27d2c90) #investigation #privacy #rules #sharing #takeaways

Facebook collects more information on more people than almost any other private corporation in history. And it gave dozens of companies more intrusive access to that data than it ever disclosed.

The New York Times: Facebook’s Data Sharing and Privacy Rules: 5 Takeaways From Our Investigation (By NICHOLAS CONFESSORE, MICHAEL LaFORGIA and GABRIEL J.X. DANCE)


 

Facebook’s Data Sharing and Privacy Rules: 5 Takeaways From Our Investigation


#data #facebook #hash(0x27d27e0) #hash(0x27d28d0) #hash(0x27d29c0) #hash(0x27d2ab0) #hash(0x27d2ba0) #hash(0x27d2c90) #investigation #privacy #rules #sharing #takeaways

Facebook collects more information on more people than almost any other private corporation in history. And it gave dozens of companies more intrusive access to that data than it ever disclosed.

The New York Times: Facebook’s Data Sharing and Privacy Rules: 5 Takeaways From Our Investigation (By NICHOLAS CONFESSORE, MICHAEL LaFORGIA and GABRIEL J.X. DANCE)


 

Facebook’s Data Sharing and Privacy Rules: 5 Takeaways From Our Investigation


#data #facebook #hash(0x27d27e0) #hash(0x27d28d0) #hash(0x27d29c0) #hash(0x27d2ab0) #hash(0x27d2ba0) #hash(0x27d2c90) #investigation #privacy #rules #sharing #takeaways

Facebook collects more information on more people than almost any other private corporation in history. And it gave dozens of companies more intrusive access to that data than it ever disclosed.

The New York Times: Facebook’s Data Sharing and Privacy Rules: 5 Takeaways From Our Investigation (By NICHOLAS CONFESSORE, MICHAEL LaFORGIA and GABRIEL J.X. DANCE)


 

Facebook’s Data Sharing and Privacy Rules: 5 Takeaways From Our Investigation


#data #facebook #hash(0x27d27e0) #hash(0x27d28d0) #hash(0x27d29c0) #hash(0x27d2ab0) #hash(0x27d2ba0) #hash(0x27d2c90) #investigation #privacy #rules #sharing #takeaways

Facebook collects more information on more people than almost any other private corporation in history. And it gave dozens of companies more intrusive access to that data than it ever disclosed.

The New York Times: Facebook’s Data Sharing and Privacy Rules: 5 Takeaways From Our Investigation (By NICHOLAS CONFESSORE, MICHAEL LaFORGIA and GABRIEL J.X. DANCE)


 

Facebook’s Data Sharing and Privacy Rules: 5 Takeaways From Our Investigation


#data #facebook #hash(0x258e300) #hash(0x258e3f0) #hash(0x258e4e0) #hash(0x258e5d0) #hash(0x258e6c0) #hash(0x258e7b0) #investigation #privacy #rules #sharing #takeaways

Facebook collects more information on more people than almost any other private corporation in history. And it gave dozens of companies more intrusive access to that data than it ever disclosed.

The New York Times: Facebook’s Data Sharing and Privacy Rules: 5 Takeaways From Our Investigation (By NICHOLAS CONFESSORE, MICHAEL LaFORGIA and GABRIEL J.X. DANCE)


 

Facebook Is in an ‘Arms Race’ Against Fake News, Says Sheryl Sandberg


#against #alphabet #arms #data #elections #facebook #fake #federal communications commission #global #google #jack dorsey #news #privacy #race #russia #sandberg #says #sheryl #sheryl sandberg #twitter

Sandberg and Twitter chief Jack Dorsey were facing waves of questions about what their companies are doing to avoid a repeat of 2016.

 

Facebook Is in an ‘Arms Race’ Against Fake News, Says Sheryl Sandberg


#against #alphabet #arms #data #elections #facebook #fake #federal communications commission #global #google #jack dorsey #news #privacy #race #russia #sandberg #says #sheryl #sheryl sandberg #twitter

Sandberg and Twitter chief Jack Dorsey were facing waves of questions about what their companies are doing to avoid a repeat of 2016.

 

Facebook Is in an ‘Arms Race’ Against Fake News, Says Sheryl Sandberg


#against #alphabet #arms #data #elections #facebook #fake #federal communications commission #global #google #jack dorsey #news #privacy #race #russia #sandberg #says #sheryl #sheryl sandberg #twitter

Sandberg and Twitter chief Jack Dorsey were facing waves of questions about what their companies are doing to avoid a repeat of 2016.

 

Facebook Is in an ‘Arms Race’ Against Fake News, Says Sheryl Sandberg


#against #alphabet #arms #data #elections #facebook #fake #federal communications commission #global #google #jack dorsey #news #privacy #race #russia #sandberg #says #sheryl #sheryl sandberg #twitter

Sandberg and Twitter chief Jack Dorsey were facing waves of questions about what their companies are doing to avoid a repeat of 2016.

 

Facebook Is in an ‘Arms Race’ Against Fake News, Says Sheryl Sandberg


#against #alphabet #arms #data #elections #facebook #fake #federal communications commission #global #google #jack dorsey #news #privacy #race #russia #sandberg #says #sheryl #sheryl sandberg #twitter

Sandberg and Twitter chief Jack Dorsey were facing waves of questions about what their companies are doing to avoid a repeat of 2016.

 

Facebook Is in an ‘Arms Race’ Against Fake News, Says Sheryl Sandberg


#against #alphabet #arms #data #elections #facebook #fake #federal communications commission #global #google #jack dorsey #news #privacy #race #russia #sandberg #says #sheryl #sheryl sandberg #twitter

Sandberg and Twitter chief Jack Dorsey were facing waves of questions about what their companies are doing to avoid a repeat of 2016.