Netflix, Spotify and a bank was allowed to read and delete users’
Facebook gave unrestricted access to users’ personal data to
more than 150 companies including big names like Microsoft,
Netflix, Amazon, Spotify, and Yahoo, according to a New York
Times report. The publication obtained over 270 pages of
Facebook’s internal documents from 2017. It revealed how the
social media giant considered these companies business partners
and exempted them from its privacy rules.
The Times interviewed over 60 people, including “former
employees of Facebook and its partners, former government
officials and privacy advocates” to gather the information. The
detailed report explains how Facebook gave Netflix and Spotify
the ability to read users’ private messages and let Amazon
access usernames as well as contact information through friends.
In their defense, Netflix and Spotify have claimed that they
were unaware of the special access. On the other hand, Facebook
allowed Microsoft’s search engine, Bing, to collect the names of
“virtually all Facebook users’ friends” without their consent.
It also allowed Yahoo to access “streams of friends’ posts as
recently as this summer.” The investigation found that Facebook
made deals with over 150 companies include online retailers,
media organizations, automakers, and entertainment sites. While
Facebook has denied sharing data anymore, NYT found that some of
these deals were still active.
In nutshell, Facebook gave a free pass to tech giants to dive
in the massive data pool for profits. And this is just another
episode of “Facebook and privacy scandals.” Even though Mark
Zuckerberg promises that Facebook is trying to better safeguard
users’ data and privacy, all of it has proven to be empty
Facebook has been asking banks in the United States for their
customers’ financial data, including account balances and
transactions, according to a report.
you get anymore AIDS infected than this? "Oh, you re-posted
Pewdipie on your facebook page. We told the banks you're a Nazi,
we'll pull all your records so any organizations you talk to will
also know you're a Nazi."
has known this foreverJPG
and still they just get away with it and nothing ever happens
only the beginningJPG
by the way. Wait until you learn about the deal they pulled with
cell phone carriers.
Here's the rundown: The permissions on your phone are fake. Any
app that is pre-installed on a cell gets full access to
Apps which are on the whitelist (they pay for this) also get full
access. When you are setting permissions for mic/gps/camera/etc
the only impact it has for this class of app is on the UI, in
reality, it already has permission. Many free apps have a
piggy-backed code blob that was monetized by
MetrixLab/Macromill/Dentsu which records literally everything,
originally for capturing ad data.
When this happened, they tried to pitch it to Google, Google
ended up just stealing it, Facebook paid with a data sharing
agreement. This is why you see ads for shit you just talk about.
Anyways, permissions are fake and gay, smash your phone and never
buy another one. If you have a TV purchased anytime in the last 5
years, it also has several mics built in which are recording
everything. Phone companies obviously would not appreciate the
data streams from this, but it's tied into the technology from the
Amazon WhisperNet method. This data is not counted and paid for by
with a blacklist, so kikebook uses the single pixel tracking on a
shit ton of sites.
It's obviously become rather expensive, but they just sell it.
Google and Facebook have agreements based on access and data
sharing with the cell phone providers.
Don't forget about all of the idiots who voluntarily gave their
DNA to orgs like 23andMe, setting themselves up to be harvested
like livestock. Fucken negroids. You think that's too fat fetched?
Foreign governments… remember how they secretly were trying to get
patient data from hospitals? Why would they do such a thing? I
have a feeling that they had a plan to use AI to try and match
data with users, then if (((they))) ever needed organs they would
have a database of matches.