HOW TO PROTECT YOUR FACEBOOK PROFILE PICTURE | FACEBOOK ADDED NEW FEATURE 2017 | Facebook Trick 2017
How to Protect Your Facebook Friends
Activate Login Approvals only if you feel the need.
- App passwords aren't necessary. Apps have access to everything in your accounts, and through your account, your friends' accounts. The only way to ensure this security hole is closed is to block apps.
Click on Privacy.Who can see your stuff is set as you post it. Click on "Who can look me up?" This is the gateway for the new search that is breaching the privacy and security of accounts since Facebook's new search feature was added. Set to Friends. Under that is the link of searches to your Timeline. Make sure that feature is off.
Click on "Timeline and Tagging".Set the following settings.*Who can post on your Timeline? - Friends*Review posts friends tag you in before they appear on your timeline? - Off*Who can see posts you've been tagged in on your timeline? - Only Me*Who can see what others post on your timeline? - Your choice depending on how private you want to be.*Review tags people add to your own posts before the tags appear on Facebook? - Off*When you're tagged in a post, who do you want to add to the audience if they aren't already in it? - Only Me*Who sees tag suggestions when photos that look like you are uploaded? - No One
Set your notifications under the next heading.These are the ways Facebook notifies you of activity. The next section selects what you are notified about.
Do not turn onFollower Settings.This will undo many of the privacy controls you have set.
Turn App Settings to Off.
Stay away from ads, payments and subscriptions if you value your Facebook security.
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- If you haven’t been following the changes, here’s a quick explanation of what Facebook is doing. Facebook has always had pretty strict privacy rules by default. The service originally started on college campuses, and gradually branched out and grew. Today, more than 350 million people are active on Facebook each month around the world. The company’s methods of managing privacy have changed, as well — you used to need to use your college’s email address to join, for example, and you used to need register with a regional network. Both of those features, and others, have been removed or heavily altered as the company has grown. Facebook’s overall strategic direction has been, for several years, to become more open. The latest changes pushed users to share their information more widely. Every single person on the site was asked to go through a step-by-step review of their privacy settings in early December, as we covered, with some features, like status updates marked to be open to more people than what users have have previously designated them.
- If you use Facebook Apps, birthdays, contacts or games, etc., *Facebook would have access to everything on your account including all your profile information and the accounts of all your friends.*Facebook transfers the information of you and all your friends to their third party affiliates. The creators of the app will have access to the names, profiles, genders, networks, user IDs of all your friends, and any other information you use. *The apps do not control or monitor who can see your information within the app itself or when you are tagged in the app, so there is no oversight protection.
- Update: Based on a recent revelation that, despite locking down their own privacy settings, people were showing up in unwanted search results via friendships and relationships, we've added a few more privacy tweaks that help your friends avoid unwanted search results.
- Facebook recently launched a new feature—Graph Search—that raised some privacy concerns with us. Graph Search allows users to make structured searches to filter through friends, friends of friends, and strangers. This feature relies on your profile information being made widely or publicly available, yet there are some Likes, photos, or other pieces of information that you might not want out there.
- The company has spent a lot of time communicating about the changes, and it has also been working to upgrade its help pages so people can find exactly what they’re looking for. You may already be familiar with the settings and the changes. But this comprehensive, step-by-step guide to 17 key settings might help you quickly spot what changes Facebook has made, and what changes you should make as a result.
- Since Facebook removed the ability to remove yourself from search results altogether, we've put together a quick how-to guide to help you take control over what is featured on your Facebook profile and on Graph Search results. (Facebook also has a new video explaining how to control what shows up in Graph Search.)
- No Facebook security is 100%. Be familiar with your available settings and close the loopholes where you can.
- Facebook’s new, more public privacy settings are here to stay. And there are a lot of details that you should make sure you’re clear about. Otherwise, you may be exposing (or not exposing) the information you intend to.
- Open a second account with a fake name and no personal information if you want to use apps and play games. Don't have friends, followers, etc. except from within the games. Open a email account for the use of Facebook. Don't make anything between the 2 accounts the same. In this way you don't risk the security of your original account.
Video: Protect Your Privacy Inside of Facebook | Sinhala
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Date: 16.12.2018, 21:11 / Views: 53281