To Settle Lawsuit, Facebook Alters Policy for Its Like Button

Posted in: Internet Use/New Technologies at 23/06/2012 19:56

Complicating its efforts to accelerate advertising revenue, Facebook has agreed to make it clear to users that when they click to like a product on Facebook, their names and photos can be used to plug the product. They will also be given a chance to decline the opportunity to be unpaid endorsers.

The changes are part of a settlement for a class-action lawsuit against Facebook in Federal District Court in California. The agreement compels the company to change one of its most effective advertising tools, known as Sponsored Stories.
http://www.nytimes.com/2012/06/22/technology/to-settle-suit-facebook-alters-policies-for-like-button.html

Also see:

Facebook Finally Lets You Edit Your Comments Anytime
Facebook Finally Gives You the Ability to Edit Your Comments at Any TimeIf you ever made a typo in a comment on Facebook, you can now go back and fix it. The social network has started rolling out a feature where you can edit your comments on posts and view the edit history, something that should arrive for most users over the coming days.

Up until now you had only a very limited time window to edit a comment. Just a few seconds after you posted, if you pressed the X to delete the comment, you had the temporary option to edit the comment for any reason. Perhaps you made a typo or changed your mind about what you said.
http://www.pcworld.com/article/258180/facebook_finally_lets_you_edit_your_comments_anytime.html

Facebook now lets you edit comments
We've all done it. Your friend uploads a picture of their new puppy to Facebook, and you somehow manage to leave a comment congratulating them instead on their "new pappy."

So what do you do? Until now, the only thing Facebook would let you do to correct the error was delete the comment and start again.
http://edition.cnn.com/2012/06/22/tech/social-media/facebook-edit-comments-mashable/index.html

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