A new tool from PrivacyChoice aims to help Facebook users determine if the apps they are downloading on the social network provide the necessary privacy protections.
Privacyscore for Facebook is itself a Facebook app that allows users to type in the name of a specific app and get a report about whether or not it is likely to harm their device.
Apps will receive a privacy rating of 1 to 100 based on nine factors; four of those cover how websites handle your personal data while five cover the privacy policies and oversight of companies that collect anonymous profile data on Facebook, PrivacyChoice said on its FAQ.
Apps from developer Playdom received top honors with 93 points, while Electronic Arts came in at 91. Zynga, Facebook’s top app developer, only secured 82 points, while K-Factor Media had 72.
The average Privacyscore for all Facebook apps was 78. “Facebook users deserve better than a C-plus when it comes to their privacy,” said Jim Brock, PrivacyChoice Founder and CEO.
In a statement, Facebook said it is “happy to see new tools that help people make more informed choices about the apps and websites they use.”
That being said, the social network insisted that it is “focused on helping people make informed decisions about the apps they choose to use. App developers agree to our policies when they register and we take immediate action if we find them out of compliance. If we find an app has violated our policies – through our automated systems, internal policy teams, or user reports – we take swift and aggressive action.”
Facebook app security has been a topic of conversation for quite some time. In June 2010, the company rolled out a permissions-based app system that required developers to be more transparent about the information they collect from members. Later that year, announced plans to encrypt user IDs after reports that popular Facebook applications were transmitting user information to ad networks. More recently, Facebook added the option for app passwords as well as “trusted friends.”
PrivacyChoice offers a suite of privacy tools and data for tracking awareness, tracking control, privacy analytics, and automated website and app privacy disclosure.
For more from Chloe, follow her on Twitter @ChloeAlbanesius.
For the top stories in tech, follow us on Twitter at @PCMag.
Article source: http://www.pcmag.com/article2/0,2817,2403380,00.asp
When a company with nearly limitless resources shows itself ready to spend whatever is necessary to beef up its intellectual property portfolio, patent challengers have added incentive to seek out easier fights elsewhere.
So it is that Facebook is again putting its very deep pockets to work, adding a new clutch of patents from Microsoft to an earlier trove it acquired from IBM. The message to Yahoo and beyond is clear: Do you want to get into a spending war with a company whose deep pockets are about to get a lot deeper? In other words, there’s a lot more where that came from.
All this marks a rapid turnaround for Facebook. The announcement earlier today that Facebook would spend $550 million to buy patents held by Microsoft was the second big patent purchase by the social networking company in as many months.
At the end of 2011, Facebook had only 56 U.S. patents. But it received the proverbial wake-up call when Yahoo sued the company, claiming that Facebook infringed upon several of its patents. Rejecting the allegations, Facebook has since countersued.
Then in March, Facebook acquired about 750 patents held by IBM, covering software and networking, for an undisclosed sum. And now this agreement to purchase a portion of the patent portfolio Microsoft recently agreed to acquire from AOL.
As of today, the company is estimated to have 775 granted U.S. patents and approximately 100 pending U.S. applications, according to Erin-Michael Gill, a managing director and chief intellectual property officer at MDB Capital Group.
“Facebook investors should be thanking Yahoo,” said Gill, adding that “Facebook is starting to focus on IP in a big way.”
For the record, Facebook isn’t saying anything beyond its official press release announcing the deal with Microsoft. But insiders acknowledge the obvious motivation: Facebook’s working quickly to bulk up its intellectual property portfolio in advance of its initial public offering, taking another preemptive move to dissuade any patent trolls thinking about filing a Yahoo-like lawsuit out of the blue.
All told, Facebook likely spent nearly $1 billion on IP acquisitions to fundamentally address its issues with Yahoo, which remain unresolved, according to Gill.
“Their first acquisition (from IBM) appears to be encumbered — meaning that real leverage won’t come until existing licenses to Yahoo expire. This portfolio is presumed to have not been licensed to Yahoo, and so would have more immediate value in settlement negotiations,” he said.
One side issue to come out of today’s news: Microsoft now risks getting involved in that Facebook-Yahoo snit. In October 2007, Microsoft paid $240 million in return for approximately 1.6 percent of Facebook. As part of that deal, which broadened an earlier marketing arrangement, Microsoft would help sell Internet ads for Facebook. At the time, the Facebook arrangement was seen as a way for Microsoft to counter Google’s increasing clout in the online advertising market.
Article source: http://news.cnet.com/8301-1023_3-57419231-93/facebooks-patent-spree-theres-more-where-that-came-from/
CARACAS (Reuters) – Officials in President Hugo Chavez’s government denied rumors that the leftist leader may have died while undergoing cancer treatment in Cuba six months ahead of an election in South America’s top oil exporter.
In the nine days since he left for Havana to have two final radiation sessions for an undisclosed cancer, Chavez has only addressed Venezuelans by short messages on Twitter to cheer supporters and hail the advances of his socialist “revolution.”
His unusually long silence – during previous trips to Cuba the verbose Chavez has made phone calls to state television – has stirred speculation about his health and doubts over his condition as he campaigns for re-election in an October 7 vote.
In the past, Havana published pictures and video of him meeting his mentor, former Cuba leader Fidel Castro. There have been no images released from this visit, so far.
Opposition candidate Henrique Capriles leapt to the attack and complained that Chavez was running the country remotely by Twitter from a hospital on the communist-led Caribbean island.
Chavez’s political ally and president of the National Assembly legislature Diosdado Cabello dismissed the rumors in a tweet: “The truth is that these embittered people don’t learn. They’ve been saying for days that the Comandante died.”
“The only thing that is lifeless here is that loser,” Cabello said, referring to Capriles, the opposition’s best hope for defeating Chavez and ending his 13 years in power.
Cabello said on Sunday that the president was recovering and would return this week to Venezuela, where he is expected to sign a new labor law that shortens the work week and extends workers’ benefits and is due to go into effect on May 1.
Even opposition journalist Nelson Bocaranda, who has often broken news on Chavez’s treatment in the absence of official details from the government, helped to cast doubt on the rumors.
Bocaranda tweeted that the 57-year-old leader watched the Barcelona-Real Madrid soccer game on Saturday with his daughters in Havana.
Venezuelan government officials insist Chavez is fully in touch and capable of governing the country from Cuba.
Science and Technology Minister Jorge Arreaza said on Twitter that he and Foreign Minister Nicolas Maduro worked with Chavez on Sunday and the president approved various projects.
‘GOVERNING BY TWITTER’
Capriles, a youthful state governor who is the opposition’s “unity candidate” to face Chavez, sharply criticized the all-dominant leader for not doing his job properly.
“Governing by Twitter, approving laws by Twitter without consulting anybody, is an insult to our people. The country’s problems cannot be resolved by Twitter,” Capriles said.
Before leaving for Cuba on April 14, Chavez acknowledged that radiation therapy was physically tiring and he skipped the Summit of the Americas in Colombia that weekend on the advice of his doctors.
Chavez’s opponents have criticized him for keeping the country in the dark about the extent of his illness, raising suspicions that his cancer may have spread from an initial baseball-sized tumor that was removed from his pelvis.
Despite his cancer, Chavez is seeking a new six-year term at an election that is shaping up to be the toughest political fight of his career due to his ill health and a serious opposition challenge.
His government faces potentially embarrassing revelations about links to drug trafficking from a former Supreme Court justice who fled the country and has reportedly become a U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration informant.
Chavez remains very popular among poorer Venezuelans who have benefited from his social programs, which redistribute some of the country’s vast oil wealth.
Almost all recent opinion polls have given Chavez a comfortable double-digit lead over Capriles, and his frequent trips to Cuba for treatment appear not to have changed that.
A survey released on Monday by local pollster Hinterlaces showed 53 percent of Venezuelan voters planning to back Chavez in October, versus 34 percent for Capriles, a one-percentage point gain for the president since a similar poll last month.
“Although President Chavez is not present in the media, his illness is the talk of the nation,” said Hinterlaces director Oscar Schemel, who added that emotional factors are working in Chavez’s favor in the run-up to the election.
(Additional reporting by Diego Ore; Editing by Daniel Wallis)
Article source: http://www.reuters.com/article/2012/04/23/us-venezuela-chavez-idUSBRE83M17Y20120423
Image Credit: Jeff Kravitz/FilmMagic.com
Twitter is a remarkable technology — allowing us to keep up with the made-up thoughts of a hologram and reduce all art to pithy put-downs and puns. It also provides access to the pyches of some of the biggest starts on the planet—including Justin Bieber, who had a weird little run with his smartphone on Sunday.
In the midst of what he referred to as a “Random Twitter Hour,” Bieber wrote, “Dear mariah yeeter…we have never met…so from the heart i just wanted to say…” with a link to this odd audio clip from the Borat movie.
Yeater is, of course, the woman who accused Bieber of impregnating her somewhere in the bowels of L.A.’s Staples Center after a concert. The paternity suit was withdrawn after Bieber took a DNA test proving he was not the father of Yeater’s infant son.
The rest of his “Random Twitter Hour,” which goes out to some 21 million followers, was indeed random, featuring such nuggets as “Why does David Ortiz look like Robocop?” and simply, “My loins.”
Meanwhile, you can no longer re-tweet Nicki Minaj’s random thoughts, because the platinum rapper has shut down her account. “A voice in my head told me to delete my Twitter and that’s what I did,” she told British talk show host Graham Norton shortly after calling it quits. She also noted in other interviews that she was bothered by the fact that certain sites had leaked her music and that she was tired of the negative reactions to her work on Pink Friday: Roman Reloaded (she also threatened to retire from music completely, which seems like sort of a rash reaction to strangers not liking “Beautiful Sinner”).
Minaj left 11 million followers on the table, joining the ranks of other tweet-happy stars — including Chris Brown, John Mayer, Alec Baldwin, and Demi Lovato — who have walked away, though many of them end up coming back later (we’re looking at you, Miley Cyrus).
What do you think? Was Bieber’s tweet ill-advised? Will Minaj be back? Give us your #thoughts below.
Justin Bieber stands up for ‘Bully,’ lends a song to the doc’s new ad campaign — VIDEO
Justin Bieber and Taylor Swift pen song for ‘Believe’
Nicki Minaj deletes Twitter, Demi Moore rejoins, and the circle of (Internet) life continues
Article source: http://music-mix.ew.com/2012/04/23/justin-bieber-twitter-nicki-minaj/
Fans watch One Direction perform live in New Zealand.
(Hagen Hopkins – Getty Images)
Model Emma Ostilly quit Twitter this weekend.
That sentence probably doesn’t mean anything to you, unless you follow the love life of boybanders. Ostilly is reportedly dating Harry Styles, a member of the extremely popular British-Irish group One Direction.
Like Selena Gomez before her, Ostilly was sent some hateful tweets after paparazzi photos of Ostilly and Styles kissing were published online. According to Gossip Cop, this led her to leave the site all together.
Again we see, it’s hard to be a pop star’s rumored girlfriend.
For a guy like Styles this sort of devotion is a double-edged sword. Like Justin Bieber, One Direction needs an obsessive fan base to buy tickets and scream really loudly outside the “Today” show.
But, since the beginning of fandom, famous teens’ love lives are subjected to a huge amount of scrutiny, leaving them with almost no privacy. I mean, the poor Biebs can’t eat a Subway sandwich with his girl without being photographed.
Now in the age of the Internet, fans can anonymously call people like Ostilly terrible names without suffering any consequences.
Fellow One Directioner Louis Tomlison expressed his frustration with this phenomenon over the weekend when a Twitter trend about his ex-girlfriend popped up. He tweeted, “Truth of the matter is its actually not funny in the slightest. I’m reading through some horrible tweets very [ticked] off!”
But the nastiness isn’t reserved for actual love interests. A radio station secretary in Sydney recently told The Daily Telegraph that she received frightening Facebook messages after a member of One Direction asked for her number on air.
“By the end of the day it got a bit too scary,” Anna Crotti told The Daily Telegraph. “I didn’t even want to walk home. It was so intense.”
Dr. Andrea Bonior — a psychologist, author of “The Friendship Fix” and a Washington Post Express columnist — told Celebritology via e-mail that “social media does seem to have desensitized us a bit to harsh, aggressive speech.”
“Essentially, the anonymity and immediacy of the Internet can take away the filters that people might otherwise have had in more direct forms of personal communication. So, it becomes a vicious cycle — the more incivility we see, the less sensitive we are to it, and the more we are likely to get caught up in the moment and join in ourselves,” Bonior, who has previously contributed to Celebritology, said. “Add that to the intensity of adolescent emotions — and the fact that people have immediate access to celebrities and their partners via Twitter like never before — and here come the fireworks!”
Still, like the people who didn’t know the sinking of the Titanic was a real event, we shouldn’t assume those who would say hateful things represent a majority of One Direction’s fans. While there is now a terrible Facebook group called “I Hate Emma Ostilly,” it only has 95 members. Considering that the group’s debut album sold 176,000 copies in its first week of release in the United States, I think we can say these people are the minority.
Indeed, others are urging their compatriots to chill out, lest they give the entire fanbase a bad name:
“If your a true directioner, you’ll respect they need their time with friends/family/girlfriends, so respect this,” tweeted Sammy Stypahorlikson.
Fans wait for the start of the One Direction concert.
(Marty Melville – AFP/Getty Images)
Harry Styles of the British-Irish boy band One Direction.
(Marty Melville – AFP/Getty Images)
Article source: http://www.washingtonpost.com/blogs/celebritology/post/emma-ostilly-quits-twitter-or-why-its-hard-to-be-a-pop-stars-girlfriend/2012/04/23/gIQAVNDLcT_blog.html
Organizations looking for the secret formula for success on Facebook shouldn’t get caught up only on the number of likes or followers they have. Rather, it is all about properly engaging those users, new research has found.
That’s because this research, which examined the interaction of millennials on Facebook, found that although 75 percent of respondents liked the Facebook page of an organization, nearly 70 percent of those users rarely or never returned to the page. Additionally, just 15 percent of users checked an organization’s page weekly.
“We wanted to find out what the younger generation, those 18- to 29-year-olds, are doing on those sites,” Tina McCorkindale, an assistant professor in Appalachian State University’s Department of Communication and social media expert, said. “They are the Facebook generation. With so many companies spending so much time and money on social media, we need to understand not only social media tools, but the strategies of how to use it.”
[Social Marketing Takes Hold, But Traditional Marketing Still Thrives]
According to McCorkindale and fellow researchers Marcia DiStaso from Pennsylvania State University and Hilary Fussell-Sisco from Quinnipiac University, companies can fix their social media problems by offering incentives for people to follow them.
“It’s fairly consistent in the research that millennials like organizations that give something back to them,” McCorkindale said. “Instead of organizations trying to superficially push these relationships and superficially push ‘likes,’ they really need to understand the audience, build the relationship and engage the audience.”
That relationship can be built by finding the right mix of discount coupons, samples, or exclusive information. However, McCorkindale warns that overdoing it with these incentives will turn off customers from continuing to follow the page. According to the research, 42 percent of the respondents said they left a page when they were overwhelmed with communication.
“If you are going to be out there in the social media sphere, you need to be listening, you have to answer the questions people ask of you through social media,” McCorkindale said. “If issues or questions go unanswered, that breaks the relationship. If they can’t manage the space, they really shouldn’t be using the space.”
The information in this survey was based on the responses of 414 people between the ages of 18 and 29.
Reach BusinessNewsDaily staff writer David Mielach at Dmielach@techmedianetwork.com. Follow him on Twitter @D_M89.
Copyright 2012 BusinessNewsDaily, a TechMediaNetwork company. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.
Article source: http://smallbusiness.foxbusiness.com/technology-web/2012/04/23/facebook-likes-not-good-indicator-success/
It’s kinda like the movie “The Hangover” — but with a penguin, and without the bachelor party.
Three UK men are facing criminal charges after they allegedly stole a penguin from Australia’s Sea World while drunk, and then boasted about their bird-brained exploits on Facebook.
The men, from Wales, told Australia’s 7News they groggily woke up after a night of drinking, and were shocked by the sight of a small penguin waddling around the apartment they were staying at in Queensland.
“Can’t believe … penguin in our apartment man … we stole a penguin,” one of the men says in a video, apparently taken after the hung-over trio woke up.
The men — ages 18, 20, and 21 — apparently got drunk, broke in to Sea World after hours, and stripped down to their underwear to swim with the park’s dolphins, 7News reports. But then some other creatures caught their eye.
“Yo, look at them,” one of the men says in a video clip as one of his friends swims. “Let’s go get a penguin!”
The penguin they stole, Dirk, is 7 years old and had never before been out of its enclosure, UK’s The Telegraph reports.
But just like in “The Hangover,” the three tourists panicked upon discovering the penguin, and set Dirk free in a nearby estuary — which happened to be infested with sharks.
Passersby saw Dirk get chased out of the water, possibly by a shark — and then chased back into the water by a dog. Sea World workers rescued the penguin a short time later.
A tip about one of the men’s Facebook posts — bragging about a “bird” he’d brought home for the night — led police to the alleged penguin-nappers. The men face charges of trespassing, theft, and unlawfully keeping a protected animal.
“We are all three of us sorry,” one of the men, Rhys Jones, told 7News. You can see more of the alleged penguin thieves in action here:
- Friends ‘broke into zoo, stripped to their underwear to swim with dolphins before stealing a penguin’ on drunken night out (UK’s Daily Mail)
- ‘Criminal’ Penguin Caught on Camera in Antarctica (FindLaw’s Legal Grounds)
- Penguins Vandalize TX High School (FindLaw’s Legally Weird)
- A Whale of a Claim: Sea World Orcas Lack Article III Standing (FindLaw’s California Case Law blog)
Article source: http://www.reuters.com/article/2012/04/23/tagblogsfindlawcom2012-legallyweird-idUS311735299320120423
Computerworld - I know, I know. Facebook’s acquisition of Instagram hasn’t even been finalized yet and I’m already calling it a complete waste of a billion dollars. How can I say that? Easy.
Let’s look at the facts, shall we? Facebook paid about $28 for each of Instagram’s 35 million users. As such things go, that doesn’t seem so bad
– as long as Instagram’s users stick around. But the reality is that faithful fans of the photo-sharing program are royally ticked off by the deal. Those who are frantic to get their pictures out of Instagram before Facebook takes over may well be wary of Facebook’s lousy privacy record. If you don’t want your Instagram photos used in Facebook ads, you’d better make sure you have your privacy settings adjusted properly — and then hope Facebook doesn’t change its privacy settings yet again.
Moreover, $28 per user is cheap only if Instagram’s users aren’t already Facebook users. In its pre-IPO S1, Facebook claims it has 845 million active monthly users. I strongly suspect that there’s a good deal of overlap between that 845 million and Instagram’s 35 million.
So when you boil it all down, what Facebook has really bought is some Web 2.0 software for tweaking pictures. I haven’t programmed in years, but I bet I could put together a team of developers, whip up an Instagram clone, and launch it on the Amazon Elastic Compute Cloud over a weekend. This is not rocket science.
Mind you, I’m not sure that Steven’s Instagram would be worth even the six figures it would cost to build. Today, Instagram’s cutesie photo filters are popular — but they generate no revenue. Tomorrow, they could be as passe as Pet Rocks.
Here’s what will happen: Facebook won’t see a noticeable increase in users. And Instagram fans who loathe the idea of Facebook getting its hands on their images will move to another platform.
What the heck, though. Mark Zuckerberg is still mostly playing with fantasy dollars, and if he wants to waste a billion of them on Instagram, he doesn’t have stockholders to answer to — yet.
And, as dumb as this move was, it’s not even close to such winners as these:
5. News Corp. buying MySpace for $580 million in 2005. It finally managed to dump the social network for less than a dime on the dollar in 2011.
4. Microsoft grabbing digital marketing services agency aQuantive for $6 billion. You might not remember this one, which would be fine by Microsoft. In trying to play catch-up, it paid about twice what Google had paid for DoubleClick, and got much less in return.
3. Oracle acquiring Sun for $7.4 billion. Larry Ellison claimed that he bought it for Java and Solaris. How’s that working out for you, Larry?
2. Yahoo paying a combined $9 billion-plus for Broadcast and GeoCities. Yahoo is still paying the price for these two badly thought-out 1999 acquisitions. Those errors in judgment seem to be the most comparable to Zuckerberg’s mistake.
1. Time Warner combining with AOL. For sheer dot-com insanity, you can’t beat this deal. A better use of the $350 billion might have been to fuel electrical plants with dollar bills.
But seriously, these examples represent the good news for Zuckerberg when it comes to the Instagram deal: It’s not the worst tech acquisition ever made.
Steven J. Vaughan-Nichols has been writing about technology and the business of technology since CP/M-80 was cutting-edge and 300bps was a fast Internet connection — and we liked it! He can be reached at email@example.com.
Read more about Internet in Computerworld’s Internet Topic Center.
Article source: http://www.computerworld.com/s/article/9226423/Facebook_Instagram_One_Big_Acquisition_Flop
MARTINSVILLE, N.J., Apr 23, 2012 (BUSINESS WIRE) –
As a leader in education, The
Pingry School, an independent school in New Jersey, is proud to
announce that Jack
Dorsey, Co-Founder and Executive Chairman of Twitter and Co-Founder and
CEO of Square, will be the keynote speaker during Reunion Weekend.
“In this, our sesquicentennial year, we recognize more than ever that it
was Dr. John Pingry’s uncompromising focus on intellectual and moral
development that has allowed the school to continue providing an
unparalleled education,” says Head of School, Nat Conard. “His vision
has carried us through our first 150 years and it will sustain us in our
next 150 years. Having a visionary like Jack Dorsey as a speaker is part
of giving our students the most effective and relevant education they
can receive and provides the necessary foundation for success in college
and the professional world. Mr. Dorsey serves as a perfect example of
how to take an idea, apply the knowledge, and actually succeed in
creating an international social movement. We want our students to
become global citizens and leaders. In today’s world, having those
skills is critical.”
David Bugliari, Pingry Class of 1997, is a talent agent at Creative
Artists Agency (CAA) and arranged for Dorsey’s visit to campus. Rather
than use a lecture format, Mr. Dorsey will be interviewed by Mr.
Bugliari. “As a former Pingry student I knew Jack would be the perfect
speaker for our students and alumni. He started something really big and
it’s far from over. As part of the conversation at Pingry, Jack will
talk about the impact social media has had on the world and what he
foresees happening to communication a decade from now.”
“I’m excited to speak with the students at Pingry to hear their ideas
and answer their questions,” said Jack Dorsey. “Young people have
tremendous opportunity to change the world and I hope that sharing
insights from my experiences helps to inspire these future leaders.”
Be part of the excitement of @Jack. Use the #pingryjack hashtag
in your Tweets or when searching Twitter. Follow us on Twitter
@ThePingryschool for updates, or check our web site Pingry.org for full
About The Pingry School
The Pingry School is recognized throughout the United States for its
academic excellence, Honor Code, arts, athletics, and universal concern
among faculty for each student in the school. The school’s
mission is to foster in students a lifelong commitment to intellectual
exploration, individual growth, and social responsibility, while
preparing them to be global citizens and leaders of the 21st
century. It does this by providing an unparalleled intellectual
experience for its students while guiding their development as people of
honor and character. Pingry, K-12 coeducational, independent
country day school, was founded in 1861 in Elizabeth, New Jersey by Dr.
John F. Pingry and is spread over two campuses: K-5 in Short Hill and
Grades 6-12 in Martinsville. The diverse student body is composed
of approximately 1,060 students from 106 communities and 14 counties
across New Jersey and Pennsylvania. For more information visit
the school’s web site,
Photos/Multimedia Gallery Available:
SOURCE: The Pingry School
Corinne de Palma Public Relations
Corinne de Palma, 212-399-0887
Copyright Business Wire 2012
Article source: http://www.marketwatch.com/story/twitters-jack-dorsey-comes-to-the-pingry-schoolpingry-reunion-weekend-a-grand-finale-to-150th-anniversarysaturday-may-19-at-200-pm-2012-04-23
Don’t be fooled; that wasn’t really your college’s president tweeting that he was “sexiled” or that he planned to “mic check” Rick Perry’s speech on campus.
More than a dozen college presidents are now being parodied on Twitter. Accounts set up in their name, usually with the word “Fake” at the beginning of the Twitter handle, make jokes about partying, wasting school dollars and commenting on the latest news on campus.
The Washington Post‘s Jenna Johnson reports that some of the accounts are run by current and former students of the schools. Some of the accounts have been active for a couple years, while others are recent phenomenons.
Fake Twitter accounts have become a popular way to lampoon the real news, and tease people of power like the Queen of England and Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel. HuffPost College can admit we’ve been fans of @FakeAPStylebook for some time.
Check out 16 of the fake Twitter accounts for college presidents. Which ones do you think are funny?
Also on HuffPost:
Article source: http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/04/17/fake-twitter-accounts-college-presidents_n_1430955.html?ref=college
Next Page »