A US judge has ordered a self-crowned "Spam King" to pay Facebook 711 million dollars for slipping uninvited into people's accounts to send bogus marketing messages.Facebook on Friday acknowledged that Sanford Wallace is unlikely to pay the money awarded by the court but proclaimed the ruling a blow in an ongoing battle against spam at the leading online social-networking service.
A woman is claiming that she is being cyber-harassed after Web hosting service GoDaddy revealed her email address to a spammer about two years ago. It all started when Jamie Bernstein, a blogger for website Skepchick, reported a "dodgy-looking" spam email she received in 2012.
By Markos Kaminis (Wall St. Greek): A recent article at Bloomberg Businessweek alerted me to a bit of important information that should play a role in the valuation of many social media companies, including Facebook (FB).
The Facebook Messages test, which is currently limited to the US, lets a sender pay $1 to make sure an electronic missive is routed to someone’s “inbox” even when the person isn’t in their circle of friends, reports The Telegraph.
Drug trafficking, trading nuclear material, contract murders, and international prostitution — that's how the Federal Bureau of Investigation believes Semion Mogilevich, one of its top 10 most wanted fugitives, has spent his time over the last few decades.
In 1964 the FBI mailed Martin Luther King Jr. a graphic letter, purporting to be sent by a former supporter, accusing King of conducting extramarital affairs (allegedly documented on an enclosed recording) and ending with the warning that, “There is only one thing left for you to do.” King interpreted the letter — whose existence has been officially acknowledged since a Congressional investigation in the 1970s — to mean he should commit suicide. (A Congressional report also concluded that the message “clearly implied that suicide would be a suitable course of action for Dr.