Facial Recognition Software Steals Identity

The future in identity theft is here on Facebook. This has already happened to some of my Facebook friends and it comes in the form of Facial Recognition software apps. Every time you try out one of their apps you resign your privacy rights of your contacts, GPS location and pictures. It then collects your selfies for its database to create virtual facial images of a person complete with aged variations, opposite sex and various other combinations. The downside to this technology is your online privacy, online behavior and security is at risk and inevitably the theft of your identity for scams and malicious attacks.

IMG_20180226_113018

Advertisements

University students leaks ex girl friends nude photos.

This is an issue also in Papua New Guinea. Young girls using FACEBOOK are vulnerable to this. Stolen mobile phones is the stream where pictures get leaked out. Girls are willing to take pictures of themselves in their bedrooms, in the shower or having a cuddle with their boyfriend. The FACEBOOK free mode that is being rolled out by Digicel in PNG is taking PNG by storm. 98% of internet traffic on facebook are Digicel PNG network users. Teenagers are forgetting about school and experimenting on Facebook Social Media. Parents and Guardians have to take counter measures now to handle these threatening trends before it becomes a norm.

hype360news

Now it has become a normal thing for guys to use their girlfriend’s nude photos to punish them and young ladies refuse to understand that the photos they snap with their phones can cost                            them damage in life in time to come.2731girl in the bedroom    

View original post

We’re looking at cyberbullying the wrong way — TechCrunch

A bully is a bully and a troll is a troll, no matter where you go online. For as long as online mass communication has existed, online bullying has existed. To effectively address the issue of cyberbullying, one must not only question the environments that yield such behaviors, but examine how and why the behavior…

via We’re looking at cyberbullying the wrong way — TechCrunch