The incident led the social networking giant to attack Apple’s IOS 14 advertising privacy plan in full page newspaper ads. Cook defended IOS 14’s app tracking transparency feature by tweeting, which would require the app’s explicit permission to track users online. Facebook’s ads say Apple’s position will hurt small businesses. < / P > < p > on Thursday, Facebook published full page ads for apple in several major newspapers, including the Wall Street Journal and the New York Times, for the second day in a row. The social network used the ads to lament that Apple’s “forced software update” in the form of upcoming changes to IOS 14 will make “your favorite cooking website or sports blog” unable to make as much money from personalized advertising as it once appeared, and these changes will be devastating for small businesses. < p > < p > cook tweeted in response to the two companies’ now well-known privacy battle, “Facebook can continue to track users through apps and websites, as it has before.”. The problem, cook continued, is that apple is now just forcing Facebook to get people’s explicit permission to do this. < / P > < p > in the future, application developers will have to add privacy tags to their app store applications to explain what kind of user tracking rights their applications have, so as to avoid being removed. These privacy features were unveiled at WWDC 2020, raising concerns about companies that make money from user data and user tracking. < / P > < p > some users will no doubt be shocked and surprised by the countless ways Apple tracks their activities in the face of Facebook. However, cook’s Twitter response to Facebook’s privacy debate is reminiscent of the late Apple co-founder Steve Jobs’s last words on privacy.
, as like as two peas in 2010, at the AllThingsD conference in 2010, Jobs outlined a vision of how to properly handle user privacy, almost exactly what apple is doing now — almost exactly the same as what Cook described on the web. “Jobs means simple – and people know what it means to sign in English at the conference,” he said. &I believe people are smart and some want to share more data than others. Ask them. Ask them every time. If you’re tired of telling them, don’t ask them. Let them know exactly what you’re going to do with their data. "IPhone 12 whole family barrel model exposed: it’s a tribute to iPhone 4