Facebook might have found a back door into your personal data and the only line of defense is a domain registrar called Namecheap.
Now Facebook is taking things up to the next level. They want to grab ALL of your private information through a secret “back door” and get blanket protection to do so.
Before, various companies and Government institutions could get “bits and pieces” of your personal data from different places, and had to assemble it.
But Facebook doesn’t want to stop there, they want your entire profile handed right to them, without having to do any of the work.
Domain registrar Namecheap is fighting to keep your information private from Facebook, and announced the upcoming battle on their blog:
In this battle, Facebook is fighting for the blanket right to access your information. Should it persuade a US court that it has this blanket right, it will create a backdoor to the GDPR and to your personal information.
Namecheap claims that if Facebook gets its way, it will have an “open door” to your most private information via the GDPR through a “back door.”
And they will be able to get your information without any consent on your part.
Normally, the set of privacy regulations known as the GDPR (General Data Protection Regulation) provided six “roadblocks” that stood between your most sensitive information and the snoops at Facebook.
Even more sinister is the fact that Facebook is trying to get access to your private information from Namecheap under the guise of “protecting people from cybercriminals.”
And naturally, Namecheap refused to give Facebook what it wanted, so they sued Namecheap:
In fact, it used this claim when it sued Namecheap because Namecheap refused to hand over its customers’ personal information to Facebook just because Facebook demanded it.
Any thought that Facebook is actually “protecting” you from cybercrime should be highly suspect based on numerous violations of their user’s privacy in the past.
In case you thought Facebook wasn’t being serious, Namecheap added: “It is simply a blanket statement: we have a ‘legitimate interest.’ Yes, that’s it. On that statement alone, Facebook contends that your data should be turned over to it. No court order or subpoena required.”
The company claims that trademark violations entitle it to your entire profile, when it doesn’t need that information to file any trademark lawsuit. They just don’t want to do the work involved, or go through the proper channels.
The implications, if Facebook were successful in their suit against Namecheap, are the most blatant privacy power-grab in history.
According to Namecheap: “…such a decision would open the door for everyone to make this same claim to your data.”
Only one question remains…
How Much Leash Are You Going to Give “Everyone?”
Facebook’s lawsuit is just the beginning. They aren’t the only company thirsty for the digital goldmine hidden behind encrypted firewalls.
They want you to give them everything so they can track you, monitor what you buy, and hand all of your information to Government officials when they ask.
All without your consent. You can (and should) delete your Facebook account immediately, but other companies want the same level of “access” to your life.
Internet data can be used to track your exact location, eating habits, spending habits, your income, your online surfing habits, and many other parts of your private life.
With just a few clicks, a phone call, and a few dollars, almost everything a company or government agency wants to find out about you can quickly be put together into a complete file.
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To living privately,
Location Independent Entrepreneur
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