Over the weekend, Facebook appear it had partnerships with 52 organizations with which it shared user data, possibly after users’ consent.

Facebook appear the partnerships in a 700-page acclamation to Congress’s House Energy and Commerce Committee. Some of the partnerships had already been uncovered, with the adumbration last month of agreements with Apple, Amazon, Samsung and other device manufacturers. In those cases, Facebook appear a counterstatement saying absolution data to accouterments makers at the time was the only way mobile users could have the full Facebook experience, as the app itself didn’t exist.

But some of the other companies on the list are a little more difficult to explain. For example, according to , Huawei and Alibaba are on the list. Facebook said it had ended 38 of the 52 partnerships, but does not specify whether it ended them before or after 2015, when it implemented new rules that were allegedly advised to anticipate third parties from having too much access to user data. That leaves 14 companies with which it’s still collaborating.

The catechism is, why doesn’t this sound quite as bad as the Cambridge Analytica scandal? It could be that, in these cases, most of the companies with which Facebook worked sound more “safe” than some coarse aggregation buying Facebook quiz data. We have some admeasurement of absolute trust in companies like Mozilla, or Opera, or even Vodafone or Nokia — that’s why I doubt the acknowledgment to these revelations will be as strong as that of Cambridge Analytica.

But the same catechism arises over this data administration that did over Cambridge Analytica and the aboriginal case of the device makers: does this breach the 2011 accord decree handed down by the FTC? In that judgment, the FTC ruled Facebook must “obtain consumers’ acknowledging accurate accord before assuming changes that override their aloofness preferences.”

The aggregation also defined it gave assertive apps that had access to user data in the pre-2015 days a six-month leeway period. That means the apps that had access to your data did so for six months longer than the aggregation had appear was the absolute point. These apps allegedly accommodate UPS, Audi, and AOL.

Either way, it seems Facebook accustomed more able access to your data than it has heretofore admitted. The FTC, which is investigating Facebook, is going to have a lot of data to go through. You can read the 700 page certificate here if you need a cure for insomnia.

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