A Seminole County Sheriff's deputy has been charged with using his Facebook account to lure a teen.
Pay attention -- or you could be booted off the Internet Monday.
Facebook is notifying users who have a certain type of malware on their computers that if they don't remove it, they will lose internet access on July 9th, when the F-B-I shuts down the malware.
If a user accesses Facebook from a computer infected with D-N-S-Changer malware, the site will display an alert, with a link to a website that instructs users on how to remove the malware.
The F-B-I's website also has a link that allows people to check if they have malware on their machines.
According to the F-B-I , D-N-S-Changer malware can modify a computer's settings and possibly direct the computer to "improper results."
Call it Facebook for the famous.
A man who Palm Beach Gardens Police arrested in 2011 for stalking young girls at a candy shop is now in federal custody accused of using Facebook to find victims.
Have you ever checked to see what the public sees when they view your Facebook page? Just because you thought something was private doesn't mean it's not public.
Relieved your kids aren't posting embarrassing messages and goofy self-portraits on Facebook? They're probably doing it on Instagram and Snapchat instead.
The result has been lower numbers on fan pages, including some of the site's most popular ones, but no actual loss of real followers.
Facebook isn't just for connecting with friends -- doctors are finding uses for the social network in diagnosis.
Facebook has had a rough first three months as a public company. The social network's stock has performed poorly since going public in May, and on Monday morning it dropped to an all-time low of $18.75.
Beginning Thursday, users can upgrade. The Apple app is the first to launch; Facebook wouldn't comment on when its Android and other mobile apps might get a revamp.
The Port St. Lucie teenager said his message was meant as a joke.