Facebook Privacy Hoaxes Become Viral

Two Facebook Privacy Hoaxes have become viral on September 29, 2015. The Facebook Privacy Policy hoaxes warn about their private information being revealed if they don’t post the warning on their FB walls.

 

facebook privacy hoaxes
Facebook privacy hoaxes

 

One cannot blame these well-meaning people to warn their relatives and friends of these hoaxes because they wanted their loved ones protected from any harm.

Facebook_Privacy_Hoax
Facebook Privacy Hoax

 

The Facebook Privacy warnings go this way:

“Now it’s official! It has been published in the media. Facebook has just released the entry price: $5.99 to keep the subscription of your status to be set to private.”

“As of September 27th, 2015 at 7:30pm, Eastern standard time, I do not give Facebook or any entities associated with Facebook permission to use my pictures, information, or posts, both past and future. By this statement, I give notice to Facebook it is strictly forbidden to disclose, copy, distribute, or take any other action against me based on this profile and/or its contents. The content of this profile is private and confidential information. The violation of privacy can be punished by law (UCC 1-308- 1 1 308-103 and the Rome Statute). NOTE: Facebook is now a public entity. All members must post a note like this. If you prefer, you can copy and paste this version. If you do not publish a statement at least once it will be tactically allowing the use of your photos, as well as the information contained in the profile status updates. DO NOT SHARE. You MUST copy and paste.”

“Now it’s official! It is published in the media. Facebook has just released his entry price: $5.99 to keep the subscription gold of your status of life “private”. If you paste this message on your page, it will be offered free (I said paste not share) if not tomorrow, all your posts can become public. Even the messages that have been deleted or the photos not allowed. After all, it does not cost anything for a simple copy and paste. Place in comments to copy.”

Andrew Noyes, Facebook spokesman, stated:

“We have noticed some statements that suggest otherwise and we wanted to take a moment to remind you of the facts — when you post things like photos to Facebook, we do not own them. “Under our terms (https://www.facebook.com/legal/terms), you grant Facebook permission to use, distribute, and share the things you post, subject to the terms and applicable privacy settings.”

Facebook Privacy hoaxes occur every now and then and users must read Facebook’s Terms to be protected from these hoaxes.

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