Friday, August 31, 2012
Logo Google sempena Hari Kemerdekaan Malaysia Ke-55!! MERDEKA! MERDEKA! MERDEKA!
Terima Kasih Google!!
Friday, August 24, 2012
Photo from http://mobilesyrup.com
Facebook for iOS and Android have been updated with some big new features. First, the Android app has added batch photo uploads (finally!) that brings it to feature parity with the iPhone app (though on Apple’s platform it’s a separate app). This allows users to upload multiple photos to the social network without having to tag or caption each one individually.
Users of the Android app can now create events on the handset itself, which has been a long-requested feature. You can also add photos and emoji to private messages between friends.
The iOS app has also been redone, launching much quicker and performing “twice as fast” according to Facebook. Photos load “instantly” and scrolling through the app is much, much smoother. We’ve been really impressed with the performance and stability on Facebook 5.0 for iOS. Updating in real time, the news feed will tell you when there’s a new entry with a little banner at the top of the screen.
Both apps perform much better than previous versions, and Facebook has done a great job ensuring that its 500+ million mobile users are not disappointed with the end results.
Download Facebook for Android and iOS.
By Daniel Bader on August 23, 2012 at 2:04pm in Mobile News
Friday, August 17, 2012
In an order issued on Friday, US District Judge William Pauley III ruled that accused gangster Melvin Colon can’t rely on the Fourth Amendment to suppress Facebook evidence that led to his indictment. Colon had argued that federal investigators violated his privacy by tapping into his profile through an informant who was one of this Facebook friends.
The informant’s Facebook friendship served to open an online window onto Colon’s alleged gangster life, revealing messages he posted about violent acts and threats to rival gang members. The government used this information to obtain a search warrant for the rest of Colon’s Facebook account. The Colon information is part of a larger investigation into crack-dealing and murder in the Bronx.
Judge Pauley III’s ruling is significant because it is the latest in a series of cases that defines how and when police can search social media.
Colon’s legitimate expectation of privacy ended when he disseminated posts to his “friends” because those “friends” were free to use the information however they wanted-including sharing it with the Government.To support this position, Judge Pauley III cited a case that confirmed the government can listen in on phone calls without a warrant provided that one of the people on the call gives it permission to do so.
Ironically, Colon’s current account suggests that the government’s ability to peruse Facebook profiles may have become even easier since the introduction of the Facebook Timeline. The feature can in some cases reveal past events and status updates to the public unless a user changes his or her privacy settings.
What appears to be Colon’s account (cited in the court case as “Mellymella Balla” in the Bronx) can now be seen by the public. Here is a screenshot from his profile:
The case may also raise the question of whether social media companies are providing an adequate explanation of their privacy settings to all Americans. You can read the ruling itself here:
Facebook Privacy Ruling
(Image by Fisun Ivan via Shutterstock)
Credit to : http://gigaom.com