Baby products from Johnson & Johnson might be staples in several households, but sadly, the pharmaceutical giant is not giving away free baby relief kits on Facebook. As Hoax-Slayer pointed out, posts of this sort are a scam aimed at baiting Facebook users into participating in surveys.
Facebook page administrators, beware: While the social network does have verified pages, do not respond to notifications from a page called Verified Page that request permission to take ownership of your pages.
There is nothing funny about fake Facebook videos proclaiming the death of actor and comedian Tracy Morgan, who was involved in a fatal automobile accident earlier this month. Morgan is alive and well, not to mention reportedly improving. The diagnosis may be different for Facebook users who click on the scam videos.
Facebook users who have potentially been infected by malware may be prompted to download the free version of HouseCall to remove any existing malware, following an expansion of the partnership between the social network and Trend Micro, announced Tuesday.
It’s good to see that scammers on Facebook have diverse musical tastes: Following the report of a scam promising free Rolling Stones tickets earlier this week, Sophos’ Naked Security blog also shared similar hoaxes involving One Direction and the Tomorrowland electronic music festival in Belgium.
Here we go again: All Facebook accounts are not being deactivated May 18, and the profiles for Facebook Announcement 2K14 and FbCeo Mark Zuckerberg are fake, so ignore any posts in your News Feeds from these or similar accounts, or be subject to malware.