The internal document on Facebook shows that it gave users access to personal data on some of the technology gains, including Amazon, Apple, Microsoft, Netflix, Spotify and Yandex.
Data access including private messages from users and to see their friends ‘ names, contact details and activities.
An internal facebook document obtained by the New York Times, generated by the company’s internal system in 2017.
This internal document contains details of tracking partnerships and provides the most complete picture of data sharing practices in the social network.
This data sharing campaign is also intended to benefit the growth of Facebook and to increase users by increasing their advertising revenue.
Last September, Facebook experienced a potential data breach affecting up to 50 million users and also faced some other security incidents. In this case, Facebook gave permission to the Bing search engine to see the names of Facebook users virtually all friends of Facebook users without consent, the records showing that Facebook gave access to Netflix and Spotify to read the private messages of Facebook users.
Amazon is able to access their friends ‘ names and contact information. According to the New York Time Report, documents and interviews with about 50 former Facebook employees and their corporate partners reveal that despite these protections, Facebook allowed certain companies access to data. More than 150 companies have benefited and most companies are technology companies, including online retailers and entertainment sites, as well as car manufacturers and media companies.
Steve Satterfield, Director of Privacy and Public Policy for Facebook, said that none of the partnerships violated the privacy of users or the F.T.C. Agreement.
This is not a good response from Facebook to the NY Times story, because it makes the same mistake of mixing all sorts of different integrations and models into a bunch of prose, and it is very difficult to match the answers to the Times that Facebook has not found evidence of abuse by Some of the biggest partners, including Amazon, Microsoft and Yahoo, said they used the data appropriately, but refused to discuss the details of the sharing arrangements.