How to delete your voice recordings from Google Assistant

Like Amazon, Google stores and collects the things you say to its assistant on your phone, computer or smart speaker, like the Google Home. Google has a whole host of things I’ve said saved to its servers. It has a recording of my voice — or my wife’s — asking Google Assistant everything — such as playing music, turning off the bedroom lights, getting directions. But I know that Google can get a better picture of my entire life the more data it has, so I’m glad I can delete all of these recordin


Like Amazon, Google stores and collects the things you say to its assistant on your phone, computer or smart speaker, like the Google Home. Google has a whole host of things I’ve said saved to its servers. It has a recording of my voice — or my wife’s — asking Google Assistant everything — such as playing music, turning off the bedroom lights, getting directions. But I know that Google can get a better picture of my entire life the more data it has, so I’m glad I can delete all of these recordin
How to delete your voice recordings from Google Assistant Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-04-13  Authors: todd haselton, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, does, information, turn, say, ive, recordings, voice, assistant, commands, things, google, better, delete


How to delete your voice recordings from Google Assistant

Like Amazon, Google stores and collects the things you say to its assistant on your phone, computer or smart speaker, like the Google Home.

Google’s privacy page says it does this to “help you get better results using your voice,” and that it only does this after you say “OK Google” to learn the sound of your voice and how you speak certain words and phrases.

Google has a whole host of things I’ve said saved to its servers. It has when I asked the temperature back on Sept. 2, 2014, for example, and everything I’ve asked since then. It has a recording of my voice — or my wife’s — asking Google Assistant everything — such as playing music, turning off the bedroom lights, getting directions.

Normally, this isn’t a big deal. I don’t mind if it saves a few commands for the sake of creating a better product. But I know that Google can get a better picture of my entire life the more data it has, so I’m glad I can delete all of these recordings.

Like me, you might not want Google to save this information, or you might want to review all of the commands you’ve ever spoken. Over the past year, Google has made it a lot easier to see the sorts of information it collects, and gives you better controls over stopping it from gathering some specific data.

You can turn it off completely, but just note that this might affect how well Google responds. You can always turn it back on if you run in to trouble.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-04-13  Authors: todd haselton, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, does, information, turn, say, ive, recordings, voice, assistant, commands, things, google, better, delete


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How to delete your voice recordings from Google Assistant

Like Amazon, Google stores and collects the things you say to its assistant on your phone, computer or smart speaker, like the Google Home. Google has a whole host of things I’ve said saved to its servers. It has a recording of my voice — or my wife’s — asking Google Assistant everything — such as playing music, turning off the bedroom lights, getting directions. But I know that Google can get a better picture of my entire life the more data it has, so I’m glad I can delete all of these recordin


Like Amazon, Google stores and collects the things you say to its assistant on your phone, computer or smart speaker, like the Google Home. Google has a whole host of things I’ve said saved to its servers. It has a recording of my voice — or my wife’s — asking Google Assistant everything — such as playing music, turning off the bedroom lights, getting directions. But I know that Google can get a better picture of my entire life the more data it has, so I’m glad I can delete all of these recordin
How to delete your voice recordings from Google Assistant Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-04-13  Authors: todd haselton, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, better, assistant, things, say, information, commands, google, does, recordings, voice, ive, delete, turn


How to delete your voice recordings from Google Assistant

Like Amazon, Google stores and collects the things you say to its assistant on your phone, computer or smart speaker, like the Google Home.

Google’s privacy page says it does this to “help you get better results using your voice,” and that it only does this after you say “OK Google” to learn the sound of your voice and how you speak certain words and phrases.

Google has a whole host of things I’ve said saved to its servers. It has when I asked the temperature back on Sept. 2, 2014, for example, and everything I’ve asked since then. It has a recording of my voice — or my wife’s — asking Google Assistant everything — such as playing music, turning off the bedroom lights, getting directions.

Normally, this isn’t a big deal. I don’t mind if it saves a few commands for the sake of creating a better product. But I know that Google can get a better picture of my entire life the more data it has, so I’m glad I can delete all of these recordings.

Like me, you might not want Google to save this information, or you might want to review all of the commands you’ve ever spoken. Over the past year, Google has made it a lot easier to see the sorts of information it collects, and gives you better controls over stopping it from gathering some specific data.

You can turn it off completely, but just note that this might affect how well Google responds. You can always turn it back on if you run in to trouble.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-04-13  Authors: todd haselton, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, better, assistant, things, say, information, commands, google, does, recordings, voice, ive, delete, turn


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Jumbo for iPhone lets you control Facebook, Twitter and Google privacy

A new app for the iPhone named Jumbo will automatically delete old tweets on Twitter, apply Facebook privacy settings, and delete history stored by Google and Amazon Alexa. It’s not perfect, but it’s a decent tool for people who don’t know how to limit information provided to some of the web’s most popular services. And new features, like the ability to clear old Instagram videos and pictures or delete old Tinder chat messages, are coming soon. Here’s how it works.


A new app for the iPhone named Jumbo will automatically delete old tweets on Twitter, apply Facebook privacy settings, and delete history stored by Google and Amazon Alexa. It’s not perfect, but it’s a decent tool for people who don’t know how to limit information provided to some of the web’s most popular services. And new features, like the ability to clear old Instagram videos and pictures or delete old Tinder chat messages, are coming soon. Here’s how it works.
Jumbo for iPhone lets you control Facebook, Twitter and Google privacy Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-04-09  Authors: todd haselton, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, old, facebook, lets, works, privacy, tinder, delete, webs, google, twitter, iphone, tool, videos, tweets, stored, control, jumbo


Jumbo for iPhone lets you control Facebook, Twitter and Google privacy

A new app for the iPhone named Jumbo will automatically delete old tweets on Twitter, apply Facebook privacy settings, and delete history stored by Google and Amazon Alexa.

It’s not perfect, but it’s a decent tool for people who don’t know how to limit information provided to some of the web’s most popular services.

And new features, like the ability to clear old Instagram videos and pictures or delete old Tinder chat messages, are coming soon.

Here’s how it works.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-04-09  Authors: todd haselton, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, old, facebook, lets, works, privacy, tinder, delete, webs, google, twitter, iphone, tool, videos, tweets, stored, control, jumbo


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Jumbo for iPhone lets you control Facebook, Twitter and Google privacy

A new app for the iPhone named Jumbo will automatically delete old tweets on Twitter, apply Facebook privacy settings, and delete history stored by Google and Amazon Alexa. It’s not perfect, but it’s a decent tool for people who don’t know how to limit information provided to some of the web’s most popular services. And new features, like the ability to clear old Instagram videos and pictures or delete old Tinder chat messages, are coming soon. Here’s how it works.


A new app for the iPhone named Jumbo will automatically delete old tweets on Twitter, apply Facebook privacy settings, and delete history stored by Google and Amazon Alexa. It’s not perfect, but it’s a decent tool for people who don’t know how to limit information provided to some of the web’s most popular services. And new features, like the ability to clear old Instagram videos and pictures or delete old Tinder chat messages, are coming soon. Here’s how it works.
Jumbo for iPhone lets you control Facebook, Twitter and Google privacy Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-04-09  Authors: todd haselton, undefined undefined, istock, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, twitter, control, jumbo, works, google, iphone, old, tinder, facebook, tweets, stored, tool, privacy, videos, delete, webs, lets


Jumbo for iPhone lets you control Facebook, Twitter and Google privacy

A new app for the iPhone named Jumbo will automatically delete old tweets on Twitter, apply Facebook privacy settings, and delete history stored by Google and Amazon Alexa.

It’s not perfect, but it’s a decent tool for people who don’t know how to limit information provided to some of the web’s most popular services.

And new features, like the ability to clear old Instagram videos and pictures or delete old Tinder chat messages, are coming soon.

Here’s how it works.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-04-09  Authors: todd haselton, undefined undefined, istock, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, twitter, control, jumbo, works, google, iphone, old, tinder, facebook, tweets, stored, tool, privacy, videos, delete, webs, lets


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Amazon is tackling its counterfeit problem by letting brands delete knock-offs themselves

Amazon is taking a new approach to its counterfeit problem by putting brands in control of expunging knock-off products on its site. The company announced Thursday a new program called Project Zero that will let brands delete fake listings themselves. Like other tech platforms, Amazon has long struggled with how to deal with false or misleading information on its site. Through Project Zero, Amazon will combine self-service counterfeit removal for brands with automated scans of logos and trademar


Amazon is taking a new approach to its counterfeit problem by putting brands in control of expunging knock-off products on its site. The company announced Thursday a new program called Project Zero that will let brands delete fake listings themselves. Like other tech platforms, Amazon has long struggled with how to deal with false or misleading information on its site. Through Project Zero, Amazon will combine self-service counterfeit removal for brands with automated scans of logos and trademar
Amazon is tackling its counterfeit problem by letting brands delete knock-offs themselves Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-02-28  Authors: lauren feiner, alex wong, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, letting, amazon, amazons, quickly, delete, counterfeit, problem, brands, project, program, site, tackling, work, zero, knockoffs, fake


Amazon is tackling its counterfeit problem by letting brands delete knock-offs themselves

Amazon is taking a new approach to its counterfeit problem by putting brands in control of expunging knock-off products on its site. The company announced Thursday a new program called Project Zero that will let brands delete fake listings themselves.

Like other tech platforms, Amazon has long struggled with how to deal with false or misleading information on its site. But when users post fake products on Amazon, they can have lasting impacts on the brands they are trying to knock-off, like pressuring to lower their prices to compete with the fake versions of themselves.

Removing fakes has proved complicated for Amazon, however, and sometimes the system backfires. One real store on Amazon’s marketplace was suspended shortly before Amazon’s 2017 Prime Day because of a fake claim of intellectual property violation by a nonexistent law firm, CNBC reported that year.

Now, Amazon hopes to boost its efforts to eliminate counterfeits by putting the power directly in the hands of brands that it invites to the program. Through Project Zero, Amazon will combine self-service counterfeit removal for brands with automated scans of logos and trademarks on its website and unique codes on physical items that will help confirm authenticity. Brands who join the program will be able to delete a listing it deems fake without reporting it to Amazon first to ensure it is removed more quickly. Amazon said this information will be used to strengthen its own automated processes, in turn.

“Our aim is that customers always receive authentic goods when shopping on Amazon,” Amazon’s vice president of worldwide customer trust and partner support Dharmesh Mehta said in a statement. “Project Zero builds on our long-standing work and investments in this area. It allows brands to work with us to leverage our combined strengths to move quickly and at scale to drive counterfeits to zero.”

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Watch: Amazon’s departure was a “big loss” for NYC, says President Trump


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-02-28  Authors: lauren feiner, alex wong, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, letting, amazon, amazons, quickly, delete, counterfeit, problem, brands, project, program, site, tackling, work, zero, knockoffs, fake


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Amazon is tackling its counterfeit problem by letting brands delete knockoffs themselves

Amazon is taking a new approach to its counterfeit problem by putting brands in control of expunging knockoff products on its site. The company announced Thursday a new program called Project Zero that will let brands delete fake listings themselves. Like other tech platforms, Amazon has long struggled with how to deal with false or misleading information on its site. Through Project Zero, Amazon will combine self-service counterfeit removal for brands with automated scans of logos and trademark


Amazon is taking a new approach to its counterfeit problem by putting brands in control of expunging knockoff products on its site. The company announced Thursday a new program called Project Zero that will let brands delete fake listings themselves. Like other tech platforms, Amazon has long struggled with how to deal with false or misleading information on its site. Through Project Zero, Amazon will combine self-service counterfeit removal for brands with automated scans of logos and trademark
Amazon is tackling its counterfeit problem by letting brands delete knockoffs themselves Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-02-28  Authors: lauren feiner, alex wong, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, problem, work, quickly, project, delete, amazon, site, amazons, counterfeit, program, letting, fake, tackling, knockoffs, zero, brands


Amazon is tackling its counterfeit problem by letting brands delete knockoffs themselves

Amazon is taking a new approach to its counterfeit problem by putting brands in control of expunging knockoff products on its site. The company announced Thursday a new program called Project Zero that will let brands delete fake listings themselves.

Like other tech platforms, Amazon has long struggled with how to deal with false or misleading information on its site. But when users post fake products on Amazon, they can have lasting impacts on the brands they are trying to knock off, like pressuring them to lower their prices to compete with the fake versions of themselves.

Removing fakes has proved complicated for Amazon, however, and sometimes the system backfires. One real store on Amazon’s marketplace was suspended shortly before Amazon’s 2017 Prime Day because of a fake claim of intellectual property violation by a nonexistent law firm, CNBC reported that year.

Now, Amazon hopes to boost its efforts to eliminate counterfeits by putting the power directly in the hands of brands that it invites to the program. Through Project Zero, Amazon will combine self-service counterfeit removal for brands with automated scans of logos and trademarks on its website and unique codes on physical items that will help confirm authenticity. Brands who join the program will be able to delete a listing theyt deem fake without reporting it to Amazon first to ensure it is removed more quickly. Amazon said this information will be used to strengthen its own automated processes, in turn.

“Our aim is that customers always receive authentic goods when shopping on Amazon,” Dharmesh Mehta, Amazon’s vice president of worldwide customer trust and partner support, said in a statement. “Project Zero builds on our long-standing work and investments in this area. It allows brands to work with us to leverage our combined strengths to move quickly and at scale to drive counterfeits to zero.”

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Watch: Amazon’s departure was a “big loss” for NYC, says President Trump


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-02-28  Authors: lauren feiner, alex wong, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, problem, work, quickly, project, delete, amazon, site, amazons, counterfeit, program, letting, fake, tackling, knockoffs, zero, brands


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Facebook Messenger will now let anyone ‘unsend’ messages

Facebook Messenger now gives anyone the option to delete a regretful or mistaken message from their chat history. Facebook initially promised the feature after TechCrunch reported in April that multiple people said Facebook messages they received from CEO Mark Zuckerberg later appeared to have been deleted while their own messages remained. At the time, Facebook told TechCrunch Zuckerberg’s messages were deleted for security purposes. Following the report, Facebook said it would publicly launch


Facebook Messenger now gives anyone the option to delete a regretful or mistaken message from their chat history. Facebook initially promised the feature after TechCrunch reported in April that multiple people said Facebook messages they received from CEO Mark Zuckerberg later appeared to have been deleted while their own messages remained. At the time, Facebook told TechCrunch Zuckerberg’s messages were deleted for security purposes. Following the report, Facebook said it would publicly launch
Facebook Messenger will now let anyone ‘unsend’ messages Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-02-05  Authors: lauren feiner, getty images, saul loeb, afp
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, told, techcrunch, publicly, unsend, facebook, feature, let, deleted, zuckerberg, messages, delete, messenger


Facebook Messenger will now let anyone 'unsend' messages

Facebook Messenger now gives anyone the option to delete a regretful or mistaken message from their chat history.

Facebook initially promised the feature after TechCrunch reported in April that multiple people said Facebook messages they received from CEO Mark Zuckerberg later appeared to have been deleted while their own messages remained. At the time, Facebook told TechCrunch Zuckerberg’s messages were deleted for security purposes.

“After Sony Pictures’ emails were hacked in 2014 we made a number of changes to protect our executives’ communications,” Facebook told TechCrunch in a statement at the time. “These included limiting the retention period for Mark’s messages in Messenger. We did so in full compliance with our legal obligations to preserve messages.”

Following the report, Facebook said it would publicly launch the feature to let users remove their messages from their chat history. Facebook reportedly said it would not have Zuckerberg delete his messages until the feature was publicly launched.

In response to a request for comment, Facebook directed CNBC to the blog post on the new feature.

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Watch: Facebook turns 15 years old. Here’s how the company can continue to grow


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-02-05  Authors: lauren feiner, getty images, saul loeb, afp
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, told, techcrunch, publicly, unsend, facebook, feature, let, deleted, zuckerberg, messages, delete, messenger


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Here’s how to delete messages you regret sending on Facebook Messenger, just like Mark Zuckerberg

Facebook on Tuesday is launching a new feature that lets you delete old messages inside its chat platform, Facebook Messenger. It’s a feature that previously only CEO Mark Zuckerberg had. If you’ve sent messages you might regret, or if you just want to clean up your older chat history, you can easily delete select messages. Here’s how:Open the Facebook Messenger app on your phone or desktop. That said, in our tests it looks like some Messenger users don’t have the updated mobile app yet.


Facebook on Tuesday is launching a new feature that lets you delete old messages inside its chat platform, Facebook Messenger. It’s a feature that previously only CEO Mark Zuckerberg had. If you’ve sent messages you might regret, or if you just want to clean up your older chat history, you can easily delete select messages. Here’s how:Open the Facebook Messenger app on your phone or desktop. That said, in our tests it looks like some Messenger users don’t have the updated mobile app yet.
Here’s how to delete messages you regret sending on Facebook Messenger, just like Mark Zuckerberg Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-02-05  Authors: todd haselton, cnbc, christina farr
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, sent, messages, mark, sending, regret, delete, feature, youve, zuckerberg, app, messenger, heres, facebook, chat


Here's how to delete messages you regret sending on Facebook Messenger, just like Mark Zuckerberg

Facebook on Tuesday is launching a new feature that lets you delete old messages inside its chat platform, Facebook Messenger. It’s a feature that previously only CEO Mark Zuckerberg had.

If you’ve sent messages you might regret, or if you just want to clean up your older chat history, you can easily delete select messages.

Here’s how:

Open the Facebook Messenger app on your phone or desktop.

Open a conversation with messages you’d like to delete.

Press and hold on a message.

Select “delete” on the bottom of the screen.

Select “remove for everyone” — that makes sure that the messages disappear from the inboxes of the people you sent them to, not just from your own. It’s supposed to take about 10 minutes.

That’s it. Soon you’ll have the same power that once belonged to Zuckerberg alone. That said, in our tests it looks like some Messenger users don’t have the updated mobile app yet. Facebook said it’ll roll out by the end of the day Tuesday.

WATCH: Social media detox — why quitting Instagram and Facebook made me happier


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-02-05  Authors: todd haselton, cnbc, christina farr
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, sent, messages, mark, sending, regret, delete, feature, youve, zuckerberg, app, messenger, heres, facebook, chat


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Apple CEO Tim Cook: FTC should let people track, delete data on demand

Apple Chief Executive Tim Cook said the U.S. Federal Trade Commission (FTC) should implement a new framework that increases transparency around companies that handle user data and lets people track and delete information on them “on demand.” Cook, in a Time magazine op-ed published Wednesday, said the FTC should form what he called a “data-broker clearinghouse,” evoking the image of a financial clearing house used for the exchange of payments, securities and other transactions in markets. “We be


Apple Chief Executive Tim Cook said the U.S. Federal Trade Commission (FTC) should implement a new framework that increases transparency around companies that handle user data and lets people track and delete information on them “on demand.” Cook, in a Time magazine op-ed published Wednesday, said the FTC should form what he called a “data-broker clearinghouse,” evoking the image of a financial clearing house used for the exchange of payments, securities and other transactions in markets. “We be
Apple CEO Tim Cook: FTC should let people track, delete data on demand Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-01-17  Authors: ryan browne, brendan mcdermid
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, track, let, ftc, ceo, potential, transactions, user, delete, tim, apple, federal, data, information, trade, demand, cook


Apple CEO Tim Cook: FTC should let people track, delete data on demand

Apple Chief Executive Tim Cook said the U.S. Federal Trade Commission (FTC) should implement a new framework that increases transparency around companies that handle user data and lets people track and delete information on them “on demand.”

Cook, in a Time magazine op-ed published Wednesday, said the FTC should form what he called a “data-broker clearinghouse,” evoking the image of a financial clearing house used for the exchange of payments, securities and other transactions in markets.

In the article, Cook says he and others are calling on U.S. Congress to pass “comprehensive federal privacy legislation” that lets consumers minimize the data held on them by firms and gives them the ability to know what personal information is being collected and to delete it.

“We believe the Federal Trade Commission should establish a data-broker clearinghouse, requiring all data brokers to register, enabling consumers to track the transactions that have bundled and sold their data from place to place, and giving users the power to delete their data on demand, freely, easily and online, once and for all,” Cook said in the article.

He added: “Technology has the potential to keep changing the world for the better, but it will never achieve that potential without the full faith and confidence of the people who use it.”

The move follows the Apple boss’ speech in Brussels last year, where he dubbed the business of collecting and selling user data as a “data industrial complex” and said personal information is being “weaponized against us with military efficiency.”


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-01-17  Authors: ryan browne, brendan mcdermid
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, track, let, ftc, ceo, potential, transactions, user, delete, tim, apple, federal, data, information, trade, demand, cook


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Facebook explains how Netflix, Spotify, and others used the info they got

Facebook on Wednesday evening published a blog post explaining why it allowed Spotify, Netflix and the Royal Bank of Canada to read, write and delete private user messages, as was reported by the New York Times on Tuesday. In its blog, Facebook said it gave these companies the ability to read, write and delete access to private messages so that users could communicate with one another using those third-party services. “No third party was reading your private messages, or writing messages to your


Facebook on Wednesday evening published a blog post explaining why it allowed Spotify, Netflix and the Royal Bank of Canada to read, write and delete private user messages, as was reported by the New York Times on Tuesday. In its blog, Facebook said it gave these companies the ability to read, write and delete access to private messages so that users could communicate with one another using those third-party services. “No third party was reading your private messages, or writing messages to your
Facebook explains how Netflix, Spotify, and others used the info they got Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-12-19  Authors: salvador rodriguez, christophe morin, getty images news, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, blog, private, used, netflix, stock, info, facebook, explains, delete, york, messages, spotify, read, users, write


Facebook explains how Netflix, Spotify, and others used the info they got

Facebook on Wednesday evening published a blog post explaining why it allowed Spotify, Netflix and the Royal Bank of Canada to read, write and delete private user messages, as was reported by the New York Times on Tuesday.

In its blog, Facebook said it gave these companies the ability to read, write and delete access to private messages so that users could communicate with one another using those third-party services.

“No third party was reading your private messages, or writing messages to your friends without your permission,” the Facebook blog said. “Many news stories imply we were shipping over private messages to partners, which is not correct.”

The blog comes after Facebook’s stock price fell by more than 7 percent on Wednesday, one of the worst days for the stock in 2018.

Throughout the year, Facebook has been mired by a number of scandals related to its treatment of users’ privacy and the handling of their data. Facebook shares are down more than 25 percent so far this year and down nearly 40 percent since a peak in July.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-12-19  Authors: salvador rodriguez, christophe morin, getty images news, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, blog, private, used, netflix, stock, info, facebook, explains, delete, york, messages, spotify, read, users, write


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