US Mega-Leak: Facebook does not want to notify affected
Report from WHO team finds virus likely jumped from animals, not from lab leak
A report from a team of international experts convened by the World Health Organization (WHO) finds that the coronavirus most likely jumped from animals to humans and calls a lab leak theory "extremely unlikely."The report, written jointly with Chinese scientists, does not reach a definitive conclusion on one origin but called it "a likely to very likely pathway" that the virus started in bats or another animal, then jumped to another animal before going to humans. Going directly from the bat to humans is also "possible to likely," the report said.
Phone numbers, locations, names and e-mail addresses - all this data of 533 million Facebook users have been published. Who is affected, will not know. At least not from Facebook.
With theworldwide are leaked and found freely accessible in the network. The data was published in a hacker forum. The data should have been stolen from unauthorized persons by a security gap in 2019 and now appeared in public two years later.
Now Facebook responded to the leak. However, not the way that had hoped for many users. Although the vulnerability has already been closed in August 2019, however, Facebook will no longer make business in order to support those affected.
Facebook’s response to Saturday’s news of a huge data leak was so awful
Monday was already shaping up to be a lively news day for tech journalists. That's when the next episode of Sway, the podcast from The New York Times' Kara Swisher, will be available to listen to, with the new interview subject being none other than Apple CEO Tim Cook. Swisher on Friday teased via Twitter that the conversation with Cook will cover everything from the App Store drama around Parler to the iPhone maker's feud with Facebook -- theSwisher on Friday teased via Twitter that the conversation with Cook will cover everything from the App Store drama around Parler to the iPhone maker’s feud with Facebook — the latter of which, on Saturday, inadvertently handed Cook even more ammunition to use against the social network
Self-check instead of Facebook help news agency confirmed a Facebook speaker that the company does not plan to inform users whose data were available online. According to the speaker, Facebook will not be active for two reasons: On the one hand, it is not exactly clear which users must be notified at all, on the other hand, users could not do anything against the lactic data anyway.
who prepares discomfort, not to know if your own account is one of the affected 533 million, for which there is an. On the website of allows users to specify their e-mail address or phone number and the program checks whether these appear on any lacted list, and provides information on what kind of data may have been stolen - a step that many users would have liked to be desired from Facebook to find out if they too are affected by the most recent mega-leak.
Trump faces a narrow path to victory against Facebook suspension .
The board reviewing his case has overturned Facebook’s content takedowns in almost every decision so far. But the ex-president poses special challenges.Facebook’s oversight board is expected to rule in the coming weeks on whether to uphold or overturn Trump’s indefinite suspension from the platforms, which the company imposed after the Jan. 6 Capitol riots over fears he might incite further violence. So far, the panel of scholars, lawyers and other outside experts has bucked Facebook’s judgment in five of the six decisions it has rendered.