Author Topic: SAD FACEBOOK  (Read 8285 times)

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Offline thaiga

« Reply #30 on: April 22, 2018, 04:57:38 PM »

anything you directly upload here is encrypted and stored securely    :lol :lol :lol
Anyone who goes to a psychiatrist should have his head examined.

Offline thaiga

Re: SAD FACEBOOK - buy false teeth on facebook
« Reply #31 on: May 10, 2018, 02:23:51 PM »
How can you buy falseteeth on facebook - this woman did at a bargain price, she paid 1,500 baht for the first set and an incredible 50 baht for the second

ป้าโวย! โดนหลอกขายฟันปลอมทางเฟซบุ๊ก l ข่าวเวิร์คพอยท์ l 4 พ.ค.61
Anyone who goes to a psychiatrist should have his head examined.

Offline thaiga

Re: SAD FACEBOOK - falseteeth on facebook - dentist saves the day
« Reply #32 on: May 12, 2018, 03:32:12 PM »
a dentist steps in and saves the day for the lady who got her false teeth on facebook. good to see there are caring people here.
with her new teeth she is now in the land of smiles ;D
Anyone who goes to a psychiatrist should have his head examined.

Offline thaiga

Re: SAD FACEBOOK - Huge new Facebook data leak
« Reply #33 on: May 17, 2018, 04:47:12 PM »
Huge new Facebook data leak exposed intimate details of 3m users

full article

Huge new Facebook data leak exposed intimate details of 3m users
Anyone who goes to a psychiatrist should have his head examined.

Offline thaiga

Re: SAD FACEBOOK - see & download all the info f/book has on you
« Reply #34 on: May 18, 2018, 02:06:22 PM »
How to Find Out Everything Facebook Knows About You

Using a desktop, click on the facing down arrow,  top right hand corner Facebook homepage.  Settings / To download your information, go to your Facebook information. more from

Anyone who goes to a psychiatrist should have his head examined.
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Offline thaiga

some say you can't delete all you data without deleting your account, you get 14 days to change your mind, then it takes another 90 days to delete the account. Facebook doesn't easily let you erase things like posts, tags and photos so you have to get a bit creative. have fun  :)
How to delete your Facebook information without deleting your account

You may be asking yourself, "why bother keeping my accounts at all?" A totally valid question. For me, it was half nostalgia and half "I may need this stuff again one day." Plus, I use Facebook Messenger a decent amount and didn't want to start fresh on that end. But sure, if you're going all-in, just delete your accounts outright and you'll be good to go.

Bye Bye Data

Twitter proved to be super easy using Cardigan. A few quick clicks and all of my 20k+ Tweets went to the wind.

Facebook, on the other hand, was more of an undertaking than I had anticipated. Believe it or not, Facebook doesn't easily let you erase things like posts, tags and photos — so you have to get a bit creative.

How to delete Facebook posts

The base of my project consisted of a Chrome extension called Social Book Post Manager (which I can imagine is quite popular lately). The extension basically runs on your Activity Log and allows you to delete posts, unlike posts and hide/unhide posts from your Facebook history. You can drill down and run it by year & month, or just "select all" and go to town. There's also a speed setting that allows you to dial-in how well it works.

By default, the extension runs at 4x. This worked pretty well for an initial pass, but as I soon found out, it missed quite a bit. The big hiccup here is that you really need to run the extension over and over a few times (that was my case at least) to make sure it hits on every post. Be forewarned — depending on your Facebook history this could take anywhere from a few hours to a day or more.

My process involved running the extension multiple times for deletion, unliking and hiding posts. It took me about a day and a half to finally get each sweep to return zero results. On to the next phase: Photos.

How to delete Facebook photos

If you've managed to be organized and put your photos into albums all along your Facebook journey, your methods will pay off big time now. Deleting albums is much easier than deleting individual photos as you can kill an entire album (and the photos within) with just a few clicks, whereas standalone photos have to be removed one-by-one. Yikes.

How to delete a Facebook photo album

This process is fairly quick and painless (depending on how many albums you may have) and removes the album itself and all the photos within said album.

    Go to your Photos page and click on Albums.
    Go to the album you want to delete
    Click the gear on the top right and select Delete Album
    Click to confirm

How to delete individual Facebook photos

This is one of those "wow, do I really want to do this?" moments. If you have a lot of photos that don't have an album to call home, this will take you quite a while. Yes, you need to delete each individual photo one at a time — and it sucks.

    Go to your photos page
    Click the photo to open it
    Click Options on the menu bar below the photo
    Select Delete This Photo and click Delete

After you delete one photo, click the right arrow to scroll to the next and repeat the process.

How to untag yourself from Facebook photos

While you can delete your own photos, you may still be tagged in photos that someone else has posted. For these, you'll have to remove your tag from each one to be set free.

    Go to your activity log, then click Photos and Videos (under Filters on the left) then choose Photos You're Tagged In
    Click to check the box to the left of the posts you'd like to remove a tag from
    Click Report/Remove Tags at the top of the page
    Click Untag Photos to confirm

Keep in mind here that you can only choose 10 photos at a time. So select 10, remove your tag, then do another 10. Not as painful as removing one-by-one, but it's not far off.


You'll probably still be left with a few stranglers even after going through this process. I had a few posts that kept throwing errors when I tried to untag myself, so I'll just check back later and try again. You may also want to untag yourself from other people's posts (which you can do from your Activity Log under Posts You're Tagged In) or even remove your personal details like education & work info, contact info, and even your real name.

The purpose here is to keep your original Facebook account mostly intact in case you use it for other purposes like app logins or Messenger. But the one truly surefire way to get rid of your data for good is to just delete the whole darn thing.
Anyone who goes to a psychiatrist should have his head examined.

Offline thaiga

Facebook discloses security breach affecting 50 million users

Facebook Inc said on Friday that hackers stole digital login codes allowing them to take over up to 50 million user accounts in its worst breach ever given the unprecedented level of potential access, adding to what has been a difficult year for the company's reputation.

Facebook, which has more than 2.2 billion monthly active users, said it has been unable to determine yet whether the attacker misused any of the accounts or stole private information. It also has yet to identify the attacker’s location or whether specific victims had been targeted.

Chief Executive Mark Zuckerberg described the incident as a “really serious security issue" in a conference call with reporters.

Shares in Facebook fell 3 percent in afternoon trading, weighing on major Wall Street stock indexes.


full story
Anyone who goes to a psychiatrist should have his head examined.

Offline thaiga

Re: SAD FACEBOOK - How to check what hackers accessed in your Facebook
« Reply #37 on: October 13, 2018, 02:31:18 PM »
To see if your account is ok log in to facebook

How to check what hackers accessed in your Facebook

Could hackers have been able to see the last person you cyberstalked, or that party photo you were tagged in? According to Facebook, the unfortunate answer is "yes".

On Friday, the social network said fewer users were affected in a security breach it disclosed two weeks ago than originally estimated -- nearly 30 million, down from 50 million. In additional good news, the company said hackers weren't able to access more sensitive information like your password or financial information. And third-party apps weren't affected.

Still, for users already uneasy about the privacy and security of their Facebook accounts after a year of tumult, the details that hackers did gain access to -- gender, relationship status, hometown and other info -- might be even more unsettling.

Facebook has been quick to let users check exactly what was accessed. But beyond learning what information the attackers accessed, there's relatively little that users can do -- beyond, that is, watching out for suspicious emails or texts. Facebook says the problem has been fixed.

The company set up a website that its 2 billion global users can use to check if their accounts have been accessed, and if so, exactly what information was stolen. It will also provide guidance on how to spot and deal with suspicious emails or texts. Facebook will also send messages directly to those people affected by the hack.

On that page, following some preliminary information about the investigation, the question ''Is my Facebook account impacted by this security issue?'' appears midway down. It will also provide information specific to your account if you're logged into Facebook.

Facebook said the hackers accessed names, email addresses or phone numbers from these accounts. For 14 million of them, hackers got even more data -- basically anything viewable on your account that any of your friends could see, and more. It's a pretty extensive list: username, gender, locale or language, relationship status, religion, hometown, self-reported current city, birthdate, device types used to access Facebook, education, work, the last 10 places you checked into or were tagged in, your website, people or Pages you follow and your 15 most recent searches.

An additional 1 million accounts were affected, but hackers didn't get any information from them.

The company isn't giving a breakdown of where these users are, but says the breach was ''fairly broad.'' It plans to send messages to people whose accounts were hacked.

Facebook said the FBI is investigating, but asked the company not to discuss who may be behind the attack. The company said it hasn't ruled out the possibility of smaller-scale attacks that used the same vulnerability.

The company said it has fixed the bugs and logged out affected users to reset those digital keys.

Facebook vice-president Guy Rosen said in a Friday call with reporters that the company hasn't ruled out the possibility that other parties might have launched other, smaller-scale efforts to exploit the same vulnerability before it was disabled.

Patrick Moorhead, founder of Moor Insights & Strategy, said the breach appeared similar to identity theft breaches that have occurred at companies including Yahoo and Target in 2013.

''Those personal details could be very easily be used for identity theft to sign up for credit cards, get a loan, get your banking password, etc,'' he said. ''Facebook should provide all those customers free credit monitoring to make sure the damage is minimised.''

Thomas Rid, a professor at the Johns Hopkins University, also said the evidence, particularly the size of the breach, seems to point to a criminal motive rather than a sophisticated state operation, which usually targets fewer people.

''This doesn't sound very targeted at all,'' he said. ''Usually when you're looking at a sophisticated government operation, then a couple of thousand people hacked is a lot, but they usually know who they're going after.''
Anyone who goes to a psychiatrist should have his head examined.