He knows how uncomfortable it makes me to have these photos in our home but thinks this is a “slippery slope,” and that next I’ll be insisting he get rid of his wedding album and all other remnants of his former relationships.
I feel like the naked pics of his exes are more important to him than I am.
The ticker makes it very simple for you to eavesdrop when one of your Facebook friends says something to someone you’ve never heard of – and even see what the stranger originally wrote too.
Testing shows that your privacy settings are working the same as they did before, providing you used them in the first place.
The appalling enforced eavesdropping in the ticker (your friend said something to someone you’ve never heard of) is the result of the lax or non-existent settings of your friends, so here’s the deal.. You have “friends of friends” or “public” as the privacy setting for your posts. One of your Facebook friends comments on your post, or clicks “Like”. As well as all the people commenting on the thread seeing what has been posted (this much is normal), Facebook also tells all *their* friends what was said. Your friend’s settings *cannot* stop this from happening, *your* settings can protect your friends’ privacy, in this instance.
Rather, I need to conduct new and fresh research for every single presentation I do, regardless of how much time has passed from one to the next. Because that is how fast things change in the world of technology and online interactions. Chat and IM with someone in your area, or you can talk to lots of singles at once in our chat room forum, it's better than a regular chat line.Mallory Ortberg, aka Dear Prudence, is online weekly to chat live with readers. (Sign up below to get Dear Prudence delivered to your inbox each week. Literal baggage: I’ve been dating a fantastic man whom I love for about a year.Tinder, OKCupid, Plenty of Fish are all standard apps you'd expect to see on a single person’s smartphone. Now, having your own ‘oh, we met on the internet’ story is just as romantic as meeting IRL (in real life).Only yesterday, a court heard how a group of women using were allegedly conned out of £220,000 by a gang posing as ‘attractive middle-aged men’.