Facebook allowed children to accumulate huge bills for digital games, according to newly issued court documents. Documents also show that the technology giant has rejected recommendations to deal with what he described as "friendly scams."
Documents that include internal business notes were published late Thursday as a result of legal action by the Investigation Center
Classroom lawsuit focused on allegations that Facebook deliberately pitted teenagers by allowing them to spend hundreds of dollars by buying additional game features like Angry Birds and Barn Buddy. POP STAR WILL.I.AM SLAMS FACEBOOK and GOOGLE Say Their Business Models Are Slim
Notes and other records show that "the company has been organizing perennial efforts to tear children, who play video games to spend their parents' money, according to Reveal
The documents reveal, for example, that a 1
According to the documents, the network has considered measures to reduce the chances of children to charge fees on parental credit cards However, Facebook has not adopted them for fear of undercutting, the record says. FACEBOOK ISSUES THE INTEGRATION OF MESSENGER, WHATSAPP, INSTAGRAM
That is why it is a challenge and why do not you block him? "
Facebook told Fox News that last year the Investigative Reporting Center contacted him and volunteered to print papers related to a 2012 case study for app purchases that parents believe that they were mistakenly made by their underage children.
"We have already released additional documents as directed by the court," a Facebook spokesman said in a statement sent to Fox News. "Facebook works with parents and experts to offer tools for families that navigate Facebook and the web. As part of this work, we regularly review our own practices and in 2016 we have agreed to update our terms and to provide special resources for refund requests related to purchases made.
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Facebook and its leadership are under intensive control at the moment, against the backdrop of continuing concern about the processing of consumer data by the technology giant.
Associated Press contributed to this article.
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