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  2. Facebook real-name policy controversy - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Facebook_real-name_policy...

    The Facebook real-name policy controversy is a controversy over social networking site Facebook 's real-name system, which requires that a person use their legal name when they register an account and configure their user profile. [1] The controversy stems from claims by some users that they are being penalized by Facebook for using their real ...

  3. Privacy concerns with Facebook - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Privacy_concerns_with_Facebook

    The number one reason for users to quit Facebook was privacy concerns (48%), being followed by a general dissatisfaction with Facebook (14%), negative aspects regarding Facebook friends (13%), and the feeling of getting addicted to Facebook (6%). Facebook quitters were found to be more concerned about privacy, more addicted to the Internet, and ...

  4. Restrictions on cell phone use while driving in the United ...

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Restrictions_on_cell_phone...

    Use of phone to talk is allowed, but text or email by the driver while vehicle is operational on state roads is prohibited. An exception exists for using GPS, dialing a number to make a call, or reporting an emergency. As of January 1, 2021, all handheld use of a phone will be prohibited.

  5. Criticism of Facebook - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Criticism_of_Facebook

    The use of Facebook can have negative psychological and physiological effects [8] that include feelings of sexual jealousy, [9] [10] stress, [11] [12] lack of attention, [13] and social media addiction that in some cases is comparable to drug addiction. [14] [15] Facebook's operations have also received coverage.

  6. Acceptable use policy - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Acceptable_use_policy

    Acceptable use policy. An acceptable use policy ( AUP ), acceptable usage policy or fair use policy ( FUP) is a set of rules applied by the owner, creator, possessor or administrator of a computer network, website, or service that restricts the ways in which the network, website or system may be used and sets guidelines as to how it should be ...

  7. United States Flag Code - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/United_States_Flag_Code

    The United States Flag Code establishes advisory rules for display and care of the national flag of the United States of America. It is part of Chapter 1 of Title 4 of the United States Code ( 4 U.S.C. ยง 5 et seq ). Although this is a U.S. federal law, [1] the code is not mandatory: it uses non-binding language like "should" and "custom ...

  8. Facebook, Inc. v. Duguid - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Facebook,_Inc._v._Duguid

    Facebook, Inc. v. Duguid, 592 U.S. 395 (2021), was a United States Supreme Court case related to the definition and function of auto dialers under the Telephone Consumer Protection Act of 1991 (TCPA) to send unsolicited text messages.

  9. Facebook - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Facebook

    Facebook passed 100 million registered users in 2008, [327] and 500 million in July 2010. [69] According to the company's data at the July 2010 announcement, half of the site's membership used Facebook daily, for an average of 34 minutes, while 150 million users accessed the site by mobile.