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Voting Style: Open Point System: 7 Point
Started: 3/5/2011 Category: Miscellaneous
Updated: 7 years ago Status: Voting Period
Viewed: 1,714 times Debate No: 15145
Debate Rounds (3)
Comments (4)
Votes (1)




I think that is a site that i superior to facebook. On facebook you have you can't say whatever you want to. On you can pretty much say what you want to . The political debates at are also more intersting.


In Facebook you cant say anything you want because there are children on it. If sombody said something like just got laid thats ok we just are not aloud to curse on it.
Debate Round No. 1


Children shouldn't be on facebook. The parents should be watching their children to know what they are doing.

Also Facebook abuses your privacy. Libertysflame would never do that.

Facebook is reportedly moving forward with plans to provide third-party developers and external websites with access to the home addresses and cellphone numbers of its members.

The social networking site originally announced the feature in its Developer Blog in January only to incur serious public outcry over security concerns. Within three days of the announcement, Facebook suspended the feature until the hype died down, only to reintroduce it today.

In response to January's announcement, Representatives Edward Markey (D-Mass) and Joe Barton (R-Texas) sent Facebook execs a letter expressing their concern.

Facebook reaffirmed it would indeed be allowing third parties to request access to users' address and phones numbers.

The motivation behind Facebook's move is the enormous amount of cash marketers and third-party websites will pay the site for the pressure information. It's all part of Facebook's bigger plan to become a viable marketing channel for businesses.

Facebook added that it is considering implementing controls that would make it more clear to the masses that their personal information is being shared. The site is "actively considering" whether to restrict users under 18 from sharing their content with third-party developers.

"We expect that, once the feature is re-enabled, Facebook will again permit users to authorize applications to obtain their contact information," Facebook's Marne Levine, vice president of global public policy, wrote in the letter to Reps. Markey and Barton.

"[H]owever, we are currently evaluating methods to further enhance user control in this area."
With such a wealth of information embedded into the social networking site, it becomes a much higher up target for scammers and thieves hoping to mine personal information. Though Facebook prohibits applications from selling users' information or sharing it with others, phishing scams and malicious apps are not at all uncommon.

"[Scammers] might be able to impersonate you if they had your phone number," said Norman Sadeh-Koniecpol, a professor at the Carnegie Mellon School of Computer Science.

"They're saying, 'Please give us your phone number,' but they're not telling you whether they'll share it or whether they'll sell it or use if for malicious purposes. In fact, you don't know who you're dealing with."

Others, such as Mary Hodder, chairman of the Personal Data Ecosystem Consortium, expressed concern over the lack of transparency on the site.

"People never thought when they were posting this data [such as their phone numbers] that it would be accessible to anyone but friends. There's a real mismatch of expectations around that.

"Even if Facebook comes back with new protections, they're still saying, 'Hey, get over it, your data is public.' I feel sad for users that Facebook's approach is 'You give us anything and it's all fair game.'"

Meanwhile, Rep. Markey offered a follow-up comment, stating: "I'm pleased that Facebook's response indicated that it's looking to enhance its process for highlighting for users when they are being asked for permission to share their contact information."

"I'm also encouraged that Facebook is deciding whether to allow applications on the site to request contact information from minors. I don't believe that applications on Facebook should get this information from teens, and I encourage Facebook to wall off access to teen's contact information if they enable this new feature."


Facebook allowes you not to post privet things that you dont want other people to see also there are many fun thinges a persom can do on FB(facebook) one can play a bunch of games, take quizzes and much more. some people do all also you can talk to people that you havent seen in a few years or just talk to them.
Debate Round No. 2


You said "Facebook allowes you not to post privet things that you don't want other people to see also there are many fun things a person can do "

That i not true. You will have your facebook account taken from you if you don't tow the democrat party line.
One of many examples "Dearborn Republican sues Facebook for shutting down account during election, foiling his 'attempt to overthrow the Dingell Dynasty'"

You talked about how fun it is play games on facebook. That doesn't make it better at anything except wasting your time. Our country doesn't need to be playing games all day long. We need to be informed what is happening in our nation, things like jobs and our economy. You can't do that if you are busy on facebook all day playing games. In some of those games you even have to spend real money to purchase play money. What a scam.

Also facebook does no protect your privacy. They have several "accidents" where their data has been exposed for the whole world to see. "MediaPost Publications Facebook's Data-Leak Woes Worsening 10/21/2010" Again that is just one of many many instances of facebook violating your privacy.

Facebook knows a lot about a lot of people. It is dangerous that that company knows so much about so many people. The guy who created facebook is on record of saying that we have to give up privacy and that it is an idea from the past. Sounds Orwellian to me. on the other hand the users are anonymous. That way you can say what is on your mind without the fear of big brother knowing all about you. You don't play games on libertysflame. Playing games all the time is such a waste of time. It is for immature adults and children.


DTiger forfeited this round.
Debate Round No. 3
4 comments have been posted on this debate. Showing 1 through 4 records.
Posted by TheBlazer 7 years ago
Sounds intriguing, very vague though
Posted by wjmelements 7 years ago
"The voting period will last indefinitely."

Limit and I'll accept.
Posted by darkkermit 7 years ago
This seems like an ad for Not sure if i should accept and give it free publicity.

Yea, i agree tv. It seems as if noob sniping will become practiced more often at DDO.
Posted by tvellalott 7 years ago
Strongly compelled to engage in some newb sniping...
1 votes has been placed for this debate.
Vote Placed by BillBonJovi 7 years ago
Agreed with before the debate:--Vote Checkmark0 points
Agreed with after the debate:--Vote Checkmark0 points
Who had better conduct:Vote Checkmark--1 point
Had better spelling and grammar:Vote Checkmark--1 point
Made more convincing arguments:Vote Checkmark--3 points
Used the most reliable sources:Vote Checkmark--2 points
Total points awarded:70 
Reasons for voting decision: Full points to Pro because Pro gave better arguments and sources, and Con forfeited in the end.