The practice of sharing a photo of oneself without the permission of the person in the picture is called “disclosing personal information.”
The practice, known as “disclosure,” has become increasingly popular among tech companies as companies like Facebook, Instagram and Snapchat have been caught in a lawsuit over the practice.
A court in New York has ruled that companies like Snapchat must remove personal information about users in their content, a ruling that could affect Facebook, which has the biggest user base in the world.
A few weeks later, Snapchat announced a similar policy for all of its users, which will go into effect next week.
On Thursday, Facebook’s chief privacy officer said that Snapchat’s policy does not address the issue of privacy, but the company does say that it will update its privacy policies when it becomes available.
In its new privacy document, Facebook explains that “disclose” includes the words “share,” “share as” and “post,” but does not specify whether they are used in the context of posting or sharing.
Disclosing your Facebook photo without your permission is known as sharing, but it has come under increasing scrutiny in recent years.
In May, Facebook acknowledged that it had been tracking and selling information about its users.
Facebook said that the data collected on its users was about the activities of “about 1.7 billion people.”
In October, a New York state judge ruled that Facebook must remove the personal data of millions of people.
In January, a federal judge ruled in favor of a California privacy rights group that said Facebook violated the privacy rights of over 10 million people.