Facebook Game Gift Card
While Facebook is mostly known for being a highly popular social media platform, a wide variety of users use Facebook exclusively for gaming. While most Facebook games are free, they require some in-app purchases to reach the top. If you’d like to surprise a fellow Facebook game lover, then getting a Facebook Game Gift Card is the perfect solution.
Recipients can redeem the credit from this gift card and use it to purchase various items from games such as Candy Crush Saga, Farmville, Farmville 2, Farm Heroes Saga, Texas HoldEm Poker, Coin Master, and Subway Surfers, among others.
Buying Facebook Game Gift Cars is quick and easy - it can be done in only two steps. Find a reputable Facebook gift card seller, choose the desired gift card value, and enter the recipient’s email address. They will receive the gift card which can be redeemed directly on Facebook’s website.
They can do that by going to facebook.com/gamecards and choosing the Redeem Code option. A window will pop up and ask for the code. Once the code is entered, the gift card recipient will be able to use it as they see fit.
This is the perfect choice for indecisive users who would like to make their fellow Facebook gamers happy. Facebook Game Gift Card is a perfect way to help your friends level up and win some more fights. They will be forever grateful.
Facebook failed to stop test ads from threatening midterm election workers
Meta's election integrity efforts on Facebook may not have been as robust as claimed. Researchers at New York University's Cybersecurity for Democracy and the watchdog Global Witness have revealed that Facebook's automatic moderation system approved 15 out of 20 test ads threatening election workers ahead of last month's US midterms. The experiments were based on real threats and used "clear" language that was potentially easy to catch. In some cases, the social network even allowed ads after the wrong changes were made — the research team just had to remove profanity and fix spelling to get past initial rejections.The investigators also tested TikTok and YouTube. Both services stopped all threats and banned the test accounts. In an earlier experiment before Brazil's election, Facebook and YouTube allowed all election misinformation sent during an initial pass, although Facebook rejected up to 50 percent in follow-up submissions.In a statement to Engadget, a spokesperson said the ads were a "small sample" that didn't represent what users saw on platforms like Facebook. The company maintained that its ability to counter election threats "exceeds" that of rivals, but only backed the claim by pointing to quotes that illustrated the amount of resources committed to stopping violent threats, not the effectiveness of those resources.The ads wouldn't have done damage, as the experimenters had the power to pull them before they went live. Still, the incident highlights the limitations of Meta's partial dependence on AI moderation to fight misinformation and hate speech. While the system helps Meta's human moderators cope with large amounts of content, it also risks greenlighting ads that might not be caught until they're visible to the public. That could not only let threats flourish, but invite fines from the UK and other countries that plan to penalize companies which don't quickly remove extremist content.
Australia says law making Facebook and Google pay for news has worked - Reuters
An Australian law giving the government power to make internet giants Facebook owner Meta Platforms (META.O) and Alphabet Inc's (GOOGL.O) Google negotiate content supply deals with media outlets has largely worked, a government report said.
New Zealand plans law to require Facebook, Google to pay for news - Reuters
The New Zealand government said it will introduce a law that will require big online digital companies such as Alphabet Inc's (GOOGL.O) Google and Meta Platforms Inc (META.O) to pay New Zealand media companies for the local news content that appears on their feeds.