The M+G+R Foundation
Founding President of Facebook
Expose the Dangers of Facebook
A Guest Document
To translate this text into any major language Click Here
The simple and straight forward purpose of this document is to confirm to the disoriented faithful the great dangers associated with the ultra popular social media - specifically Facebook. If the reader does not believe it from the mouth of one of the two creators of Facebook, perhaps said reader deserves the consequences.
Our hands are now fully washed.
Sean Parker unloads on Facebook "exploiting" human psychology
Sean Parker, the founding president of Facebook, gave me a candid insider's look at how social networks purposely hook and potentially hurt our brains.
Parker, 38, now founder and chair of the Parker Institute for Cancer Immunotherapy, spoke yesterday at an Axios event at the National Constitution Center in Philadelphia, about accelerating cancer innovation. In the green room, Parker mentioned that he has become "something of a conscientious objector" on social media.
Parker's I-was-there account provides priceless perspective in the rising debate about the power and effects of the social networks, which now have scale and reach unknown in human history. He's worried enough that he's sounding the alarm.If you wish to contact The M+G+R Foundation, please access our Contact Page and follow the instructions.
By the time he left the stage, he jokingly said Mark Zuckerberg will probably block his account after reading this:
"When Facebook was getting going, I had these people who would come up to me and they would say, 'I'm not on social media.' And I would say, 'OK. You know, you will be.' And then they would say, 'No, no, no. I value my real-life interactions. I value the moment. I value presence. I value intimacy.' And I would say, ... 'We'll get you eventually.'"
"I don't know if I really understood the consequences of what I was saying, because [of] the unintended consequences of a network when it grows to a billion or 2 billion people and ... it literally changes your relationship with society, with each other ... It probably interferes with productivity in weird ways. God only knows what it's doing to our children's brains."
"The thought process that went into building these applications, Facebook being the first of them, ... was all about: 'How do we consume as much of your time and conscious attention as possible?'"
"And that means that we need to sort of give you a little dopamine hit every once in a while, because someone liked or commented on a photo or a post or whatever. And that's going to get you to contribute more content, and that's going to get you ... more likes and comments."
"It's a social-validation feedback loop ... exactly the kind of thing that a hacker like myself would come up with, because you're exploiting a vulnerability in human psychology."
"The inventors, creators - it's me, it's Mark [Zuckerberg], it's Kevin Systrom on Instagram, it's all of these people - understood this consciously. And we did it anyway."
The video of the interview has, of course, vanished from the Internet, but another Facebook executive speak up too denouncing the negative effects of social media.
Will any of this stop the social media craze? Of course not! satan needs it for his grand finale!
As for us.... We declare to you today that we are innocent of the blood of any for we have not hesitated to warn all about every major danger lurking in the shadows.
Published on Dcember 12, 2017
You are encouraged to reproduce and distribute this document as long as appropriate credit is given as to its original source at Axios.com
PAGE of INTRODUCTION to DOMAIN
HOME PAGE - Español
HOME PAGE - Portugues
Back Up HOME PAGE
Our Research Department
Please Note: If the above dated image does not appear on this document, it means that you are not viewing the original document from our servers. Should you have reason to doubt the authenticity of the document, we recommend that you access our server again and click on the "Refresh" or "Reload" button of your Browser to view the original document.