mobilespy.atspace.co.uk
Merging Facebook Messenger, WhatsApp, and Instagram: a technical, reputational hurdle | Advanced Mobile Spy Software
Secure messaging is supposed to be just that—secure. That means no backdoors, strong encryption, private messages staying private, and, for some users, the ability to securely communicate without giving up tons of personal data. So, when news broke that scandal-ridden, online privacy pariah Facebook would expand secure messaging across its Messenger, WhatsApp, and Instagram apps, a broad community of cryptographers, lawmakers, and users asked: Wait, what? Not only is the technology difficult to implement, the company implementing it has a poor track record with both user privacy and online security. On January 25, the New York Times reported that Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg had begun plans to integrate the company's three messaging platforms into one service, allowing users to potentially communicate with one another across its separate mobile apps. According to the New York Times, Zuckerberg "ordered that the apps all incorporate end-to-end encryption." The initial response was harsh