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The Social Network Profile Research app is designed for attorneys and legal professionals to use to research the social media and web profiles of...
Finally ready to get off the grid? It's not quite as simple as it should be, but here are a few easy-to-follow steps that should at the very least point you in the right direction.
commentary Thank you, I-Free, for ushering in a tipping point for online privacy. You freaked us out by showing us exactly what's possible with the info we're freely sharing online -- and maybe it'll finally make us all stop.
Apps snooping on your address book, sneaky ad cookies, and social networking are bad. But the real privacy demon is the shadowy data brokers slurping up every last byte about you.
Your information is the currency of Web 3.0. Time to start understanding its value and protecting it accordingly.
Here are some examples of how you opt out from sites that harvest and collect your personal information.
Companies scour the Web to discover sites on which you are mentioned, rate your reputation, and attempt to remove negative or otherwise unwanted personal information--sometimes.
Online people-search directories make it easy to discover a wealth of private information simply by entering a name, address, and/or phone number in their search boxes.
Online directories let people discover a scary amount of private information about you simply by entering your name, location, and/or telephone number in their search boxes.
As Web 2.0 continues its path to Web dominance, we're managing more social profiles than ever before. That's why social aggregators can be such a help.
From FriendFeed to Pulse and Digsby, there's no shortage of sites that want to help you make sense of it all. Meet the "lifestreamer."