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Beyond today’s announcements, we’ll keep improving. We’re committed to making sure people understand how we use their information and how they can control it.
We not only want to comply with the law, but also go beyond our obligations to build new and improved privacy experiences for everyone on Facebook.
We’ve brought together hundreds of employees across product, engineering, legal, policy, design and research teams.
However there is no prescribed method by which consent can be given by the user to the website, or indeed when that consent is given.
The 'informed' part means that websites need to tell people what cookies they use, and what their purpose is.
For example, advertising categories for teens are more limited, and their default audience options for posts do not include “public.” We also keep face recognition off for anyone under age 18 and limit who can see or search specific information teens have shared, like hometown or birthday.
Join an ABIA-registered dating agency and you can relax in the knowledge that they subscribe to the ABIA Code of Practice.
By Erin Egan, VP and Chief Privacy Officer, Policy and Ashlie Beringer, VP and Deputy General Counsel In recent weeks we’ve announced several steps to give people more control over their privacy and explain how we use data.
These teens will see a less personalized version of Facebook with restricted sharing and less relevant ads until they get permission from a parent or guardian to use all aspects of Facebook.
Even where the law doesn’t require this, we’ll ask every teen if they want to see ads based on data from partners and whether they want to include personal information in their profiles.
Later this year we’ll introduce a new global online resource center specifically for teens, and more education about their most common privacy questions.