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Author Topic: Real selfies in the KYC thread.  (Read 709 times)
DireWolfM14
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April 03, 2019, 12:26:49 AM
 #41

How determine which photo is real? If matching with social media it doesn't really mean that that's their own photo.

That's the bigger problem in my opinion.  Some people are posting pictures of attractive women wearing nice shoes, which are probably lifted from pinterchat, or some such social media platform.  If I logged in and found someone had posted a photo of my daughter that was lifted from one those sites, just to post in an April Fool's thread I'd be pretty fucking pissed. 

Now, my daughters know better than posting their photos for the public to ogle, but that's largely because they have a paranoid cynic for a father. Some girls aren't as fortunate.  They aren't bounty hunter scum, and don't deserve to have their photos associated with such vermin.

And, maybe I should confess this as my 1 KYC crime; I have a soft spot for some of those third world bounty hunters.  Not all, but a few are just naive and have few opportunities to earn a living.  They deserve a little privacy too, but might be to ignorant to realize the whole thing was a joke.


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April 03, 2019, 01:56:48 AM
 #42

..real selfies is the privacy of each person if he/she prefers to not disclose any of their selfie pictures,,but if it is a requirement and if there is a consent of the real person who's selfies appear,,then it would be fine,,and it is not a big deal..I don't see any problem about it..

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April 03, 2019, 02:13:26 AM
 #43

Conpanies like Facebook, apple and google have reputations to maintain and if they give out your personal information in ways you have not agreed to they will suffer financially.
No they won't. Facebook gave millions of users' data to Cambridge Analytica. They were fined $500,000, which is chump change to Facebook. Google Plus revealed that 438 different third party apps had unauthorized access to your data. No punishment. Similarly, Apple have plenty of third party apps which sell your data. No punishment. And that's only if you think that these companies aren't selling your data themselves, which I find very difficult to believe.
I am not sure what government fines have to do with anything. After the Cambridge Analytica scandal, Facebook lost over $130 billion in market value, however they recovered after implementing changes to prevent this from happening again -- and the outrage was more about the fact it marginally helped the Trump campaign than the amount/type of data leaked IMO (it was mostly public information, but in mass quantity not easily available to the public). The Google plus data leak was the result of mistakes in regards to data security, and not malicious intent -- anyone who stores data is going to have the potential for leaking data, I am also not sure what data Google Plus has, but I would presume it would not be much more than what is shared with connections, but may not be public.

If these companies repeatedly misuse and/or mishandle customers' data, their customers will not give this data in the future, and advertisers may not want to advertise on their platforms.

Over the weekend, Zuckerberg wrote an editorial in the Washington Post arguing for more internet regulation so he can hide behind the regulations (and blame the government) the next time he has a similar screwup.   

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April 03, 2019, 03:56:25 PM
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 #44

If these companies repeatedly misuse and/or mishandle customers' data, their customers will not give this data in the future, and advertisers may not want to advertise on their platforms.
In an ideal world, yes. But in the real world, this isn't what happens at all. Facebook have repeatedly shown they couldn't care less about users' "private" data. Just in the last two months, Facebook have admitted to storing millions of passwords in plaintext, and to recording users' health data, including heart rate, blood pressure, sleeping schedules, even when they are ovulating, without their knowledge or consent. And yet, their user base continues to increase.

They don't care about your data, and apparently, their customers don't care about their own data either.

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April 04, 2019, 06:07:12 AM
 #45

If these companies repeatedly misuse and/or mishandle customers' data, their customers will not give this data in the future, and advertisers may not want to advertise on their platforms.
In an ideal world, yes. But in the real world, [...examples...]
Okay. If they provide services/benefit that exceed these privacy intrusions, they should be free to continue using these platforms. The selling point of giving up private information is doing so allows the platforms to display ads relevant to the end user, and can otherwise provide useful information to the end user. I don't think Facebook should be lying about what they are collecting from their users, but I also can't say their customers *must* be mad when this happens. I don't think anyone should be forced to have certain levels of privacy if they don't want privacy, or if they believe the benefits of of giving up certain information outweigh the value of privacy. This is not to say that people should be disallowed from having privacy if that is what they want.

I think the two statements you appear to be making conflict with each-other:
*Facebook (as an example) should be punished for mishandling customer information
*Facebook's customers do not care (based on their subsequent actions) that Facebook mishandled their information

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sujonali1819
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April 04, 2019, 06:22:31 AM
 #46

How determine which photo is real? If matching with social media it doesn't really mean that that's their own photo. I believe most of user was aware about April fool especially whoever active in meta section. However I don't think we should have take it seriously for future investigation or something else. Everyone is mature here and fully aware that they are posting image on public place. I don't think it will be much harmful for them. However, it would be better if they delete their photo by themselves. Since you already made this post so everyone should understand regarding April fool of last day.
Yes I am agreed with you. Some people submitted photo like as real on the kyc thread by thymos. People knee that the thread was public so most of the people upload photo by search on  google which is not like real and some people uploaded photo by downloading google which is like real but the photo is not himself. If anybody really uploaded their own photo they should delete it. And I think if the people are active in this forum they already deleted after knowing about April fool day.

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