When creating a Facebook page, you must choose a Name and a User Name for it in the configuration. Many people do not stop to fill in that information accurately and go ahead with creating the page that generates, over time, the need to change that data. Let’s see how to change facebook page name.
Facebook is the main contemporary digital square. And while many young people may prefer Snapchat or Instagram, Zuck’s social network & Co is still an absolutely intact virtual place and will continue to be so for a while yet.
While the Facebook business model has evolved to include an excellent mobile version and other third-party applications, the web version is still preferred by most users. Why not? Come to think of it Facebook.com is one of the most advanced websites around and is aimed at a huge audience. Practically anyone.
A new survey reveals how Facebook has paid some users $20 a month in exchange for all data on the use of these people’s devices, including private messages and complete browsing history.
Facebook is in a delicate situation because of a “research program” aimed at knowing all the actions of a user on their smartphone to better understand their habits. This program, known as Facebook Research, was available on iOS and Android and consisted of collecting all user usage data (volunteers aged 13 to 25) in exchange for $20 per month.
The news is now known: even on Facebook you can enter the hashtags, those words preceded by the hash sign (#) that have characterized for a long time the updates of Twitter, Google Plus and other social platforms.
What are the hashtags and what are they for? Hashtags are keywords that allow users to understand the topic addressed in the update, and make it immediately traceable in internal searches of a social.
The hashtag, in fact, is a link that refers to a real web page where all the updates that share that single hashtag are present.
What does it mean to do storytelling on Facebook?
Storytelling is an art that of telling stories, with very ancient origins, today easily applicable also to the marketing sector. Word often abused, but has become the basis of many successful social media marketing strategies, as the user has the desire and the need to feel emotionally involved when he follows a company on social networks.
Facebook has been in the public eye in recent months due to privacy issues and mismanagement of user information, something that has not been easy and that has created a kind of distrust in the work that makes Mark Zuckerberg within his social network.
Well, Zuck wants to clean up his image and that of Facebook, and after the recent chaos, he promised there would be changes in the short and medium term. This is how today the company is publishing its first transparency report, which is based on the effectiveness of its new guidelines for eliminating inappropriate and prohibited content within the community, with which it seeks to gain that trust again and in the process demonstrate that yes they are working on eliminating that type of content.
Facebook does not stop collecting data. Those of its users, and those of which (still) are not. Much of that information is used according to Facebook in order to present a more personalized advertising, but the voracity in that collection is amazing.
In fact Facebook is not limited to monitor what we do in this social network: the social network pursues our location and our activity in applications and websites that are directly or indirectly connected to Facebook.
Facebook has announced that it will restrict the amount of personal data of its users that advertisers can access. Once again, we are facing a measure of containment in the face of the general malaise caused by the Cambridge Analytica scandal, which has made users more aware of the large amount of data that Facebook manages about them.
If you hear names like Chelsea Manning, Julian Assange or Edward Snowden, you’ll soon hear the name of Christopher Wylie. This 28-year-old data scientist has exploded a time bomb by confessing how the company he worked for, Cambridge Analytica, built a tool that in all likelihood helped Trump win the 2016 election.
This is what Wylie affirms, which has shelled the secrets of a scandal in which Facebook plays a fundamental role. More than 50 million Facebook profiles were collected to end up configuring psychological profiles that would later be vital to orchestrate political campaigns: messages specifically designed for certain audiences that would ultimately influence the final vote.