The bug itself is not new: it first appeared in iOS 13.1.2, but was squashed in the next update. It has been replicated on handsets with iOS 13.2.2, but not those still using iOS 13.1.3. We'll update this post when Facebook decides to give users more information.
Here's another great example of it.
iPhone owners, beware. It appears Facebook might be actively using your camera without your knowledge while you're scrolling your feed. He later said that he was able to confirm the problem affected five different iPhones, and this morning The Next Web reported that it too had encountered the problem. Others have since verified that they are experiencing the same. It appears that that issue now appears limited to iOS.
"Funny how these "accidental" and "random" supposed "bugs" never really happen to err on the side of protecting user privacy or security". TNW has since been able to independently reproduce the issue.
Statement from Sportsnet regarding Don Cherry
British immigrant Lauren Dobson-Hughes, a political consultant and former Planned Parenthood official in Ottawa, denounced Cherry. It suggested that they were cutting costs because of the contract, but the network says it's still a fantastic business deal.
Goldman Sachs refutes claims it evaluates Apple Card creditworthiness based on gender
Many people reported that despite their wives having a higher credit score, their Apple Card credit limit was 1/3rd of theirs. My wife and I filed joint tax returns, live in a community-property state, and have been married for a long time.
Venice ‘on its knees’ after second-worst flood ever recorded
Slovenia's coastal towns of Piran, Izola and Koper reported that sea levels reached the second highest point in the last 50 years. While locals started a cleanup operation, some tourists appeared to enjoy the drama, with one man filmed swimming across St.
Facebook has acknowledged the issue and noted that it was caused by a bug.
Facebook has previously given its applications access to smartphones' microphones, claiming this helped its software make recommendations based on the music or TV being listened to or watched. And there is a way you can prevent this from happening until it's fixed.
Facebook could be watching you even more closely than you know. In truth, granting location access to the Nest app is only useful in one specific scenario - if you want the app to prompt you when you arrive or leave your home.
Reached for comment, Facebook confirmed the bug was "inadvertently introduced" and promised a fix was in the works. The company is yet to publicly acknowledge the problem or confirm it is working on a fix.