If you look at the login Facebook page below, it looks very legit (click on the screenshot below), but it is a FAKE. How can you tell it is FAKE? Look at the web address; it is obviously not Facebook. If you receive this and actually enter your login information, the criminal behind this scam captures your login information which then allows the criminal to fully access your account. Many folks are receiving in “Facebook Messenger” a message from what appears to be a legit friend that will bait you in. In this case, the legit friend sent what appears to be a “YouTube Video” titled, “look what I found” (see screenshot below) and when you click or go to the video, the FAKE Facebook login screen (that you see below) will appear. Looks real, doesn’t it? Please continue to read…Continue reading “Here is how Facebook accounts are being hacked and compromised? Here is what a “FAKE Facebook Login Page” looks like…”
Facebook has a high-end interface that you typically see on your desktop computer (at facebook.com) and in the Facebook app that you use on your phones. Both of these interfaces, whether on the computer, smartphone or tablet, can consume a lot of memory. What most folks don’t know is that there are other ways of loading Facebook in your web browser that uses a less intensive user interface (and less memory) that is geared toward loading facebook on a mobile phone. For example, let’s say your Facebook app is not working on your phone. You can go to your web browser on your phone (note: this will work in the web browser on your computer and tablet as well) and try (type) the following web addresses into the browser:Continue reading “Did you know that there is are two very basic forms of Facebook you can use on your computer and smartphone?”
Technipages has a good instructional post up that guides you in removing (or retracting) a Facebook message that you may have inadvertently sent… According to the article, if you act fast enough, you can kill the message from both sides…
Instructions in this article apply to Facebook in a web browser and in the mobile app.
There are quite a few different reasons why you might find yourself locked out of your Facebook account. Maybe you logged into Facebook on multiple devices, or someone reported your account as fake. In this case it’s better to assume the worst – that you’ve been hacked – and start taking the necessary steps to recover your account right away.
The updated design and feature set is meant to make using Pages less complex, something the company understands can be an issue. It also acknowledges the need to simplify the use of Pages now, in particular, with so many people continuing to practice social distancing and choosing to instead connect with their communities online.
There’s a neat little trick you should know
that can help you achieve this.
They previously added the screen sharing feature for desktop and now they’re expanding this as well to mobile devices.
The feature is only available to a “small percentage” of users worldwide at the moment, according to a spokesperson. You likely won’t see if for a while, then, even though it’s clearly edging toward a wider release.
Many of the classic features of Facebook are available on the app, such as sharing to a Timeline, liking photos, searching for people, and editing your profile and groups.
- Visit Facebook in your browser and log in.
- Click the arrow at the top right, and select Settings and Privacy > Activity Log.
- On the bar on the left, look through your Facebook activity. Click the more options button (three dots) next to an activity, and select the remove/delete option.