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For now I want you to have a look at two other creepy things you can do, besides putting “sexy” in your first message.As much as I love women, I can’t deny that there are a lot of narcissistic girls who use social media as their playground.Breaking from a tendency toward anonymity in online interactions, Facebook made a visionary choice to engage real people who have offered up the intimate details of their lives.The site's policies specifically prohibit "impersonating anyone or anything" and mandate usernames with "a clear connection to one's identity." The rule has not always been strictly enforced -- there have always been a number of accounts belonging to pets, babies, even stuffed animals.Indeed, some are not even real human beings, but merely malevolent online creations.Facebook has distinguished itself from competing social networks by requiring that members use their actual identities, a stipulation that has created both an aura of intense connection and a sense of safety, helping Facebook to grow into a -billion behemoth with 550 million members.But this founding principle now seems increasingly at risk, and with it, Facebook's attempts to encourage greater sharing, woo ad dollars and remain the primary destination for socializing on the Internet.
Mark Zuckerberg’s simple application has become known for breaking demographic barriers to the extreme; whether you’re 18 or 80, the heavily praised interface and the fact that you can network with your friends, grandparents, and children is a testament to Facebook’s ease of use.Back in a more innocent age, a Facebook friend bore at least some resemblance to an actual friend: They were real people with real identities with whom one had some connection in real life.But the online "friends" who populate Facebook are increasingly not who they say they are. Using what sounds like a simple trick, a user can also access their friends’ latest pending friend-requests and which friends they share in common. Unbelievable I thought, until I just tested the exploit for myself. In other words, a privacy (Hat-tip: @Scott56r and @Laird_Attwood) Update: After a few hours Facebook sent us this statement. Today I was tipped off that there is a major security flaw in the social networking site that, with just a few mouse clicks, enables any user to view the of their ‘friends’. The irony is that the exploit is enabled by they way that Facebook lets you preview your own privacy settings.
The extent of the problem is difficult to quantify, even for Facebook.