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Re: Как взламывают страницы в соцсетях?

https://goo.gl/nE2iDy вот такой бот, кто нибуть им пользовался?, он для Yobita, версия 7про, хелм не могу его запустить

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Re: Как взламывают страницы в соцсетях?

Мою страницу вк так увели на моих глазах, пока писала в поддержку, чтобы помогли, и ожидала ответа оператора, страница стала недоступна. Будьте бдительны.

Смотри любимое кино и зарабатывай на http://moviescore.ga/
Бонусы начисляются за просмотры.

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Re: Как взламывают страницы в соцсетях?

According to a 2016 study by The University of Phoenix, 84 percent of U.S. adults claim to have at least one social media account and, “as the prominence of social media has grown, so too has the number of criminals preying on those who use it.” The same survey showed, “Nearly two in three U.S. adults who have personal social media profiles say they are aware that their accounts have been hacked and 86 percent agree they limit the personal information they post due to the fear of it being accessed by hackers.”

Users don’t understand or appreciate their vulnerability. For most users, social media offers a means to chat with family and friends, share photos and promote causes. They underestimate their individual presence and value to outsiders. So, they get careless. After all, if no one out there is really interested, there’s no need to worry about passwords, for example.

Among the things they don’t understand is the sophistication of the technology. For example, if you download a free game, the game will ask you to connect with friends. To make it easier, the game asks for you to turn over your Facebook friends. Do that and you’ve established a new network that those friends may, in turn, share with others, and so on.

Any hacker that gets a foot in your door inherits access to all your contacts. If you use social media to comment on retailers, restaurants or services, the hacker gets access to your browsing and shopping history. So, common users do their best to protect their personal information. Still, they fail to remember:

Nothing posted on social media can be completely deleted.
Passwords need unique qualities, regular updating and a credible password manager.
Using social media while on public Wi-Fi hotspots allows for it to be accessed by anyone utilizing that hub.
Profile information creates a goldmine of info for hackers, the kind of data that helps them personalize phishing scams.
Everything you place in your profile – personal preferences, political opinions, social commentary and more – is exposed even if you control the privacy settings.
Any negative comments about an employer are accessible to that employer without any expectation of personal privacy.