Even without , not just your friends) tag you in any photo without your approval; or B), be able to look tags over before they’re posted to your timeline?If you care at all about privacy, B is your answer. Facebook quietly slipped in this tag free-for-all alongside its tag review feature.Many users want to mine the social network like the proverbial fly on the wall.They want to watch what is going on in other people’s lives without them seeing or commenting on what is going on in yours.The career networking app Branch Out provides a good example of how this can happen.Branch Out requests “your basic info,” plus seven other permissions, including your and your friends’ current locations, your and your friends’ work and education history, and your email address.That’s a shame and today’s update is nice because they’re a cute way to relieve memories with those you care about most.In reality, it’s difficult to just up and quit Facebook completely, but it’s not that difficult to hide on Facebook.
Facebook has a little-known feature called Friendship Pages that shows all the wall posts, updates, and photos you’re tagged in with someone.Facebook is an American for-profit corporation and an online social media and social networking service based in Menlo Park, California.The Facebook website was launched on February 4, 2004, by Mark Zuckerberg, along with fellow Harvard College students and roommates, Eduardo Saverin, Andrew Mc Collum, Dustin Moskovitz, and Chris Hughes."He is a hacker and has the system connected to your Facebook account," the message likely reads."If one of your contacts accepts it, you will also be hacked, so make sure that all your friends know it. Forward as received." However, according to Snopes.com, it's actually the latest installment in a long-running hoax warning users not to allow contact with a person or group. Smith, is it possible that a hacker can connect to your computer through a friend request and wreak havoc?The founders had initially limited the website's membership to Harvard students; however, later they expanded it to higher education institutions in the Boston area, the Ivy League schools, and Stanford University.