The most dangerous and embarassing Facebook fails
It's good to talk, so they say, and you know what? It's good to share stuff too. Posting a few photos or a quick status update helps us stay connected with friends. Only trouble is, some people don't know where to draw the line.
More than 1 billion people are now signed up to Facebook, and they spend more than 700 billion minutes per month on the site.
Unfortunately it seems it's quite easy to forget just how many people could be watching you in the big wide world of social networking, especially if your privacy settings aren't tweaked just right.
With that in mind, here are our top 10 things you should never reveal when social networking: how many of these Facebook fails are you guilty of?
More and more, farmers are managing pests with biopesticides, natural combatants that come from sources like bugs, plants, and bacteria. In the 1970s a... More More and more, farmers are managing pests with biopesticides, natural combatants that come from sources like bugs, plants, and bacteria. In the 1970s and '80s, scientists used a parasitic wasp from South America to manage a mealy bug infestation threatening Africa’s important cassava crop. By 2050 we'll need to feed two billion more people. Click here for a special eight-month series exploring how we can do that—without overwhelming the planet: http://food.nationalgeographic.com. Watch more Food by the Numbers videos: http://www.nationalgeographic.com/foodbynumbers/
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- I'm a tech-head — first in line to buy the latest and greatest.
- I'll typically wait for the first wave to pass and the bugs fixed before diving in.
- If it ain't broke, don't fix it. I hang on to my tech goodies for good reason.
- I'm still using a VCR and my late '90s flip phone.