The survey found the average respondent would spend nearly $30,000 to buy back their stolen information from the black market.
The change will affect Facebook, Messenger and Instagram.
One in four people would be willing to buy back their private information from the black market, according to new research.
Fox News Headlines 24/7 anchor Brett Larson on reports some apps meant to protect you from robocalls may be sharing your data.
Former Acting U.S. Attorney General Matt Whitaker on his new legal role at the anti-virus software company PC Matic.
The FBI wants tons of user data from social media sites, including the Facebook, according to the Wall Street Journal.
Microsoft contractors are listening into your phone calls, even your phone sex calls.
With JUUL unveiling a bluetooth-enabled smart vaping device there are mounting concerns the rise of smart devices have gone too far. Fox News 24/7 Headlines anchor Brett Larson weighs in.
FBN's Susan Li on the costs to Marriott from its massive data breach.
Fox News Headlines 24/7 anchor Brett Larson on the fallout from the Capital One data breach and the bank's response to the hacking.
Technology determines who to serve next based on the order in which they arrived, versus who was the pushiest.
Former FBI Supervisory Special Agent Scott Augenbaum on the fallout from the Capital One data breach and the Department of Homeland Security warning small planes could be vulnerable to hackers.
The exposed data was limited to first names, last names, and in some instances dates of birth as well as email addresses, the company said.
Brett Larson, of Fox News Headlines 24/7, on the expanding uses of facial recognition and the privacy concerns over the technology.
IDShield Chief Product Officer Scott Grissom on the fallout for consumers from Capital One's data breach and the broader issue of cyber security.
The number of Earth observation satellites in orbit has grown from 150 in 2008 to 768 today, MIT Technology Review reported.
WSJ tech and autos reporter Tim Higgins on the investigation into the Capital One data breach.
Facebook knows a great deal of data about us because we choose to share it with them. It may seem innocuous, but there are real-world implications.
Does Facebook really know more about you than the CIA?
Investors seemed mostly unphased by Facebook’s latest rough patch, buoyed by strong second-quarter earnings.