Security Week 37: Facebook, Twitter and inflatable bugs

Near-market marketing experts now like to discuss that absolutely any message about a new product, technology or event is perceived better if there is a blockage in it. Or machine-learning algorithms. Similarly, any communication in the field of information security becomes more resonant if it mentions Facebook's social network. The information reality, heated by the scandal with the privacy of user data, is such that if one places the words "facebook" and "vulnerability" in one application, they react and cause an uncontrolled increase in clicks.
 
 
Security Week 37: Facebook, Twitter and inflatable bugs
 
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Facebook denies that it gave the device manufacturers the same data that the firm of Alexander Kogan

Facebook denies that it gave the device manufacturers the same data that the firm of Alexander KoganQuite recently, Mark Zuckerberg gave a small testimony to the US Congress, sitting on his briefcase. He assured the congressmen that the users of the largest social network had "full control" over who was being given personal data. But now it turns out that this is not the case. And it is quite possible to come to the conclusion that Zuckerberg lied to Congress .
 
 
Sure looks like Zuckerberg lied to Congress about whether users have "complete control" over who sees our data on Facebook. This needs to be investigated. https://t.co/rshBsxy32G
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