eng
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More of I--B--A CHAPTER 8 (3.14.19)

created Mar 14th, 14:46 by CHUCK NOLEN


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363 words
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Once you post something to the Internet, it's there forever! If you post photos, tell jokes, or express opinions of a questionable nature, can you remove them later? In most cases the answer is "no!“ Be careful what you post or say online so that down the road, it doesn't come back to haunt you.
The RIGHT TO BE FORGOTTEN is an international movement to address the problem of online pictures and texts that victims want removed from the Internet. More on the Right to be Forgotten will certainly be talked about in the moths ahead.  Typosquatting refers to an unethical practice in which the “bad guys”  capitalizes on typing mistakes that users make when entering the URL of a Web site into a browser. Typosquatting is also known as URL hijacking. When a Web surfer accidentally enters an incorrect Web site address, he or she may end up viewing an alternative Web site owned by a typosquatter. Essentially, typosquatters are attempting to profit from a trademark belonging to another. Cookies are small text files placed on Web site visitors' computers so that Web site managers can customize their sites to their visitors' preferences. For example, a cookie might be used to store information about your actions, such as the options you clicked on a Web page. Cookies are stored on any computer that uses a Web browser, including PCs, smartphones and tablets. All about Internet cookies and more: persistent cookie...stored as a file on your computer and stays  there after you end your browser session. session cookie... is stored only during the current browsing session and is deleted when you close your browser. first-party cookie... comes from the Web site you are currently viewing. third-party cookie comes from a Web site other than the one you are currently viewing. Some companies/schools monitor messages their employees‘/students send and receive via e-mail, text message and social networks, and restrict their access to certain Web sites.  Employers sometimes adopt such a policy because they consider all information to be proprietary (company owned). However, by restricting access to certain Web sites, companies may be denying employees legitimate Internet resources that may help them do their jobs.  
 
  
 
 
 
 

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