Here's what Facebook already has on you:
Facebook's facial recognition algorithm knows what you look like and can find you in photos or videos uploaded to their site.
Facebook uses data you put in when you created your account, like: work, education, hometown, gender and birthday.
Facebook shows you stories and ads based on things you've clicked on while using Facebook. And they share this data with advertisers.
Facebook knows who you are connected to and how. They use this information to create look-a-like models to predict how others "like you" think.
Facebook tracks your interactions with political content and scores you politically, based on your engagements.
Facebook's algorithms score you based on how likely you are to influence others. And recently let slip they even consider your "credibility."
A documentary trailer released on YouTube Friday aims to expose how Facebook and Google not only exploit nearly every facet of their users’ lives for profit, but how they manipulate them, too.
Facebook, Google and Microsoft push users away from privacy-friendly options on their services in an "unethical" way, according to a report by the Norwegian Consumer Council.
Vesselin Popov, a director at the Cambridge University department sucked into the Cambridge Analytica and Facebook data scandal, explains how social networks must now reform
Facebook has been fighting for months the perception that it did not do enough to protect people’s privacy.
One of the biggest tech stories of the past week was the abrupt implosion of Facebook’s stock price after it warned investors of slowing growth and profit margins.
The cost of years of privacy missteps finally caught up with Facebook this week, sending its market value down more than $100 billion Thursday in the largest single-day drop in value in Wall Street history.
Sometime soon, Facebook will get in the way of using Facebook for a minute or two. The social network will present a series of dialogs to U.S. users to remind them of their privacy options and give them a chance to change them.
Concern about Facebook Inc’s (FB.O) respect for data privacy is widening to include the information it collects about non-users.
The recent revelations that personal data from about 50 million Facebook users were used by a data analytics firm working for the Trump campaign are making a lot of the social network's users uneasy.
The harvesting of our personal details goes far beyond what many of us could imagine. So I braced myself and had a look.
To make any real progress in advancing data privacy this year, we have to start doing something about Google and Facebook.
LESS THAN A month before tough new European privacy rules take effect, there are growing concerns from regulators, publishers, and privacy watchdogs about the ways that two internet giants—Google and Facebook—plan to implement the regulations.
The contemporary internet was built on a bargain: Show us who you really are and the digital world will be free to search or share.
With Facebook chief Mark Zuckerberg getting grilled on Capitol Hill this week about his company’s data-gathering practices, privacy experts are asking a central question: Who let Google off the hook?
In case there's any doubt that Facebook knows a heck of a lot about its users, I decided to become the guinea pig and show you everything Facebook has on me.
Here's how to see everything Facebook knows about you and how to download your own archive of that information.
If you go to Facebook’s Accessing Your Facebook Data page, you can download all the data Facebook has collected on you.
Cambridge Analytica may have used Facebook’s data to influence your political opinions. But why does tech company Facebook have all this data about its users in the first place?