You won’t be getting a free i Pod by filling out that survey, simply providing someone else with your data that can then be used for unsolicited contact.
Needless to say, there are plenty of scams on Facebook.
If you can get to an internet cafÃ© you can get to a phone – never send money without overwhelming proof of who you are sending it to.
The privacy declaration [in this message] is worthless and does not mean anything.” In any case, Facebook users cannot retroactively negate any of the privacy or copyright terms they agreed to when they signed up for their accounts, nor can they unilaterally alter or contradict any new privacy or copyright terms instituted by Facebook, simply by posting a contrary legal notice on their Facebook walls.They play on emotional triggers to get you to provide money, gifts or personal details.Dating and romance scams often take place through online dating websites, but scammers may also use social media or email to make contact.The violation of privacy can be punished by law (UCC 1-308- 1 1 308-103 and the Rome Statute). If you do not publish a statement at least once it will be tactically allowing the use of your photos, as well as the information contained in the profile status updates. You MUST copy and paste Messages about protecting your copyright or privacy rights on Facebook by posting a particular legal notice to your Facebook wall are all variants of an item circulated several years ago positing that posting a similar notice on a web site would protect that site’s operators from prosecution for piracy.In both cases the claims were erroneous, an expression of the mistaken belief the use of some simple legal talisman — knowing enough to ask the right question or post a pertinent disclaimer — will immunize one from some undesirable legal consequence. First off, the “problem” this ineffective solution supposedly addresses is a non-existent one: Facebook isn’t claiming copyright to the personal information, photographs, and other material that their users are posting to the social network, nor have they announced any plans that would make all Facebook posts public (even previously deleted ones) regardless of a user’s privacy settings): In response to rumors about copyright issues that began circulating in November 2012 after Facebook announced they were considering revoking users’ rights to vote on proposed policy changes, the company issued a statement noting that: There is a rumor circulating that Facebook is making a change related to ownership of users’ information or the content they post to the site. Anyone who uses Facebook owns and controls the content and information they post, as stated in our terms.