A Northern Ireland man has sued Facebook because his 12-year-old daughter was able to post "sexually explicit" photos to the social networking site. Is Facebook at fault?
After mounting concerns over its privacy features and some pressure from new competitor Google+, Facebook is making some very noticeable changes to its site.
Don't let that News Feed post making the rounds scare you: The contact list has nothing to go with Messenger and it's easy to wipe out. Calm down.
Netflix will introduce Facebook integration this year -- but US users will have to wait to see if a privacy law is amended first.
Of all the comparisons between the two, how the privacy differences between Google+ and Facebook stack up might end up being the most important.
Back at it again: Facebook once again disables Google from exporting contacts from the site.
Altly begins the transition from stealth startup to social network, and it wants to show Facebook how privacy's done.
Facebook is currently entrenched in a PR nightmare, and while the social network is guilty of less than ethical media practices, maybe you should give your Google Social Circle the once-over anyway.
Online, your past is out to get you — forever! Unless, of course, you're willing to pay a company hundreds of dollars a year to keep your online life from interfering with the real-world you.
Somewhere between sending in personal essays and accruing community service, college hopefuls now must prepare their Facebook accounts for university scrutiny. Here's how to tidy up your high school debauchery and put your best face(book) forward.
After terminating the controversial 'permission screen' last month, Facebook responds to government questions over offering up user phone numbers and addresses.
After one man's interview requires a thorough Facebook inspection, the ACLU will challenge the state of Maryland's right to ask for account login information.
Congressional privacy advocates have issued a letter questioning Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg over the social networking site's plans to let developers access users' private information.
PandaLabs has discovered two new strains of malware leveraging Facebook, including Lolbot.Q, which hijacks a user's account and requires a survey - and fees - to get it back.