Emboykeve marandu’ỹ ñandutípe Firefox ñepytyvõ rupive

Ema’ẽ ko’ã ñemoñe’ẽre ehecha hag̃ua sa’ive maranduvai ha ehechakuaa mba’épa erohoryvéva

¿Mba’épa marandu javygua? ¿Mba’épa maranduvai?

Misinformation, disinformation – you’ve probably heard these terms in the past and wondered if and how they differ in meaning. It’s the intention that distinguishes them: Misinformation is any type of false information that people might fall for. It’s verifiably incorrect or misleading but hasn’t been created or shared with the intention to deceive people. Disinformation, on the other hand, is created and spread in order to misinform and reach a certain goal.

Ultimately, both misinformation and disinformation can be harmful. It’s not only that people will believe incorrect information, false information costs the global economy a lot of money and can threaten democracy and efficient governance. And it’s difficult to stop because false news spreads significantly faster, deeper and more broadly than news that is correct.

¿Moõpa osẽ marandu ijapúva?

Ejuhukuaa marandu vai ha marandujapu opaite hendápe, hákatu oñemyasãi ha omombarete oñemoherakuãvo ñandutípe. Umi algoritmo ha tapykueho ombotuichave maranduvai ñemyasãi ha marandujapu og̃uahẽ hag̃uáicha hetave tapichápe ñanduti renda rupipe, blog, atyguasu ha ava ñandutietápe.

You may have heard about tracking primarily in the context of advertising. However, it’s also a powerful tool when it comes to the spread of false information. Why is that? When you browse the internet or your social network feed, your behavior, interests, contacts in some instances and more are tracked by various parties across websites in order to create an extremely detailed profile of you to sell to others without your knowledge or consent. These profiles are used for personalized advertising but can also serve to present any kind of targeted information to you.

When you receive content recommendations on any website or social network, it’s often because an algorithm presents information based on your profile information. Unfortunately, although algorithms are getting smarter and smarter, they don’t check content for accuracy. This is particularly problematic with social media: These networks surface countless pieces of information for their users every day and have access to almost unlimited content including user posts, news articles, ads and sponsored content. While posts and articles may accidentally spread misinformation, ads and sponsored content can be used to target you deliberately with disinformation to manipulate you, making it essential you know how to identify misinformation.

Mba’éichapa eikuaáta marandu japugua ñandutípe ha eipytyvõta ejoko hag̃ua iñemyasãi

  1. Ema’ẽ pe URL ha/térã heñoihague.

    ¿Ojeguerovia chupe? Nderegueroviáiramo, eñeha’ã eheka marandu teñoiha rehegua ha rerakuãporã ñandutípe.

  2. ¿Pe maranduguasu ombotuichaiterei?

    Ehecha umi ñanduti renda ha marandu me’ẽha ejeroviaha ehecha hag̃ua mba’éicha omomarandu pe téma ha mba’éichapa ojapo. Pe tetepy oñemoambuéva py’ỹinte oho ijapýrape ha oipuru ñembotuicha noĩrihápe mba’etépa oiko, ha ndaikatúi ojehechajey ñomongetakue ikutiaporãva.

  3. ¿Pe hetepy hekopyahúma?

    Pe marandu ndahekopyahúi ndaha’éi katuete noporomaranduséiva, hákatu ikatu hína noĩporãmbái.

  4. ¿Ohechauka apohára ambue jehaipyre térã guenohẽmbyre, ikatu haguéicha tenda ojekuaávape?

    Ejuhumba’éramo pe apohára réra añónte tenda naiporãmbáivape, anínte emomba’eterei umi he’iva’ekue.

  5. ¿Umi ta’ãnga ha avara’ãnga reratee’i ojuehegua?

    Ta’ãngakuéra ha’e tembipuru mbarete marandu’ỹrã sãmbyhypyre. Pe teratee’i he’iháicha, ñeñandu ikatu oñemoambue ndaha’éiva pe oiko haguéicha. Nanerekorosãiramo, eheka peteĩ ta’ãnga guive eikuaa hag̃ua mba’éichapa oñeñe’ẽ ambue tendápe.

Mba’éicha nepytyvõta Firefox emboyke hag̃ua marandu’ỹ

Firefox oreko tapykuehoha ma’ẽag̃uíme:

Oje’éma haguéicha, tapykueho ha’e tuicháva marandu vai ñemyasãirã. Pe Firefox jepuru ñemo’ã iporãvéva tapykuehoha rovake oipytyvõ ojokóvo tapykuehoha mbohapyháva heta ñemurã myasãiha ha ambue mba’apohaguasu ijypykue rupi eikundahakuévo ñandutípe, ha péicha erekóta ndejehe mba’ekuaarã ñandutigua.

Firefox oipytyvõ ipotĩ hag̃ua nde feeds ava ñandutieta:

Social networks know a lot about you. Plus, they’re able to track you beyond their platforms with their Share and Like buttons despite Tracking Protection — even if you don’t have an account. The Facebook Container for Firefox makes sure that Facebook and Instagram can't do this so easily, which again reduces the probability of seeing misinformation via ads and promoted content significantly.