Bí go maith, a mhuirnín.
Bí go maith, a mhuirnín.
everyone's getting excited about outing some LGBTQs, but i'm guessing there are many more couples sharing joint accounts with names like John Jane Doe. and then you have all the completely fake accounts that do nothing but spam. my guess is that if someone wants to use a fake name, the only way facebook is going to know about it and take some action is if some of their friends are jerks and turn them in.
Solas agus áilleacht duit, a mhuirnín, an lá seo agus gach lá, cibé a bhfuil tú.
Cuireann mé marc ar an lá. Cuimhním.
Crazy, isn't it?
Evidently, there is some unwritten law that states that Geolocation by IP address shall override any and all set preferences by the user on their device, and ignore any possibility that barring or redirecting the user makes no sense.
I get a version of this periodically on Spotify, where I'm informed that the particular album or single I'm looking at can't be played because it isn't licensed to my region. And of course there's the small matter of my being IP-blocked from Pandora Radio for the same reason.
I ran into a particularly nasty geolocation issue back in late 2012, when I was informed that I couldn't access my National Lottery account because they no longer believed that I was accessing it from the UK. Went back and forth between them and my ISP (VirginMedia), with each blaming the other for the problem.
I've also heard of situations where people have found the books on their Kindles vanishing because they're holidaying in an area where said books aren't licensed.
Glad to hear you survived! ^^;
Alerting you to login attempts from new locations or devices, and offer two-factor authentication, will slow down the hackers for a time.
But the answer, for most service providers, is to tell the user that it's their problem now.
Consider yourself lucky, then - SMS spam seems to be pretty common here in the UK. Even my parents occasionally get hit.
I've been fortunate so far - I don't have any fellow iPhone users that I regularly communicate with via said device. I've now turned off iMessage, so hopefully all texts should go out as SMS.
My personal bugbear with my iPhone is the number of steps required to block a number from Messages. As I use my mobile number as a contact for business, my number is public, and as a result I've started getting SMS spam and telemarketer calls. You would think that Apple, of all people, would make it easier to tell the iPhone "block this number from calling me again."
If you suspect a man, don't employ him.