Friday, December 9, 2011

Mark Zuckerberg is suffering from the mistakes of Facebook privacy

Many Facebook users have complained of the judgments is social network security and privacy compromised by them. Now he has been its founder, Mark Zuckerberg, who has been affected by one of those mistakes that made possible the publication of several of the pictures I had in your profile.

Some of them you can see the millionaire with his girlfriend Priscilla Chan while playing with his dog, are prepared in a restaurant or sushi. The founder of Facebook, which has ensured that only eat meat from animals he has killed , appears in other holding a chicken by the legs.

Snapshots have spread like wildfire on the Internet since they were posted on Imgur by a software engineer named Mike Rundle, who claims to have seen the pictures linked on Hacker News forum, according collects Daily Mail . A Facebook spokesman has confirmed, in statements compiled by Forbes to be temporarily fixed the "bug that allowed anyone to view an unlimited number of photos uploaded by other more recent users, regardless of the privacy settings of these pictures." In another instant Zuckerberg can see the U.S. president, Barack Obama, or handing out candy on Halloween.

The debate about privacy on Facebook was revived last September when the social network introduced the new bar of instant information, making the wall again to be public, but before the user had configured only for your contacts. At the end of November was the very Zuckerber on his blog that Facebook acknowledged he had made ​​"a lot of mistakes" when it comes to user privacy. Zuckerberg's words came after privacy agreement signed between U.S. authorities and Facebook, social network which is committed to seek the express consent of its members before their data is shared beyond what is expected under the terms of use and confidentiality.

The movements of the Palo Alto company run counter to the words of its founder in January 2010. Zuckberg said in an interview with Michael Arrington, founder of TechCrunch, that "the era of privacy was dead" and that if re-create the social network user data would be fully public.


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