With the unsettling news that some 2 million online user accounts on Facebook and other online services have been hacked, online education platform Grovo shared two videos aimed at helping Facebook users select better passwords, and advising victims what to do if someone else is using their accounts on the social network.
Facebook page insights is not as scary as it looks. This powerful social analytics tool is available to anyone with a Facebook page, and, when used correctly, it can hyper-optimize your marketing efforts. Getting to know exactly who your fans are and why they like the things they do will instantly help you decide what content is worth sharing. Even if you’re new to Insights, you can start putting your efforts into the methods that work best, and stop wasting your time on fruitless campaigns.
The Internet offers a ton of distractions for you when you’re trying to work, but Facebook might be the site you find yourself surprised to be on the most. There’s something addicting about being completely up-to-date on everything your friends are doing, but sometimes it can really hurt your productivity. Good thing there are a number of ways to change your settings in order to keep Facebook from distracting you too much. Cut down on notifications, chat windows, and spammy inbox messages so you can get back to work.
Mother’s Day is this Sunday. If you haven’t bought something for your mom, Facebook wants to solve that problem. Facebook is prompting some users to buy a Facebook Gift for their mother. Additionally, cloud-based video service Grovo wants to let users know that a great gift for mom is accepting her Facebook friend request.
Most users do not have access to Facebook’s revamped News Feed yet, as the social network is rolling it out gradually, but if screen shots aren’t enough to quell the curiosity of those still awaiting the new News Feed, videos may do the trick.
In its infancy, Facebook login was restricted to those with a Harvard email address. Later, membership was extended to other Ivy League schools, and eventually colleges and high schools around the world. It wasn’t until 2006 that Facebook login was available to anyone over the age of 13 — a limitation that also may change in the near future.