How to use social engineering to get free access to your Facebook page
Posted On September 22, 2021
Social engineering is the use of psychological tricks to get people to click on your ad.
Facebook has been using this for a while, but it has only recently started to come into more common use.
Social engineering is a term coined by Dr. James Damore, who said the term originated as a way to explain his controversial memo that promoted the use to improve diversity in tech, and how diversity was the primary motivation behind the company’s decision to hire him.
Damore has been fired from his job as Google’s senior director for diversity and inclusion, but the fact that he was able to make the claim against Google shows how influential social engineering can be.
In his memo, Damore wrote, “It is my belief that women are biologically suited for certain kinds of work.
I believe that women deserve equal pay for equal work.
I also believe that equal pay should be based on merit and not sex.”
The memo was widely circulated on social media.
A number of people took issue with the memo and suggested that it was sexist, or that it implied that women did not deserve equal respect and that the company would not hire them if they did not agree with the message.
Damore’s memo was quickly picked up by right-wing news sites, which used it to promote their political agendas.
Damor, however, countered with an open letter to his former employer, Google, in which he argued that Google’s position was that it did not have the resources to hire a single woman.
“We’re talking about a company with the resources of a Fortune 500 company,” Damore said in the letter.
“We’ve got people working on the same product, who work in the same organization, who live in the exact same environment.
There is no way that we could hire a woman in a similar position to me.”
Damore explained that he had been told by people that he could “do something about this” if Google were to “make some changes to how we hire and promote our women.”
Damors letter to Google went viral.
Google responded with a letter that explained that the “goal of the memo was not to say anything about hiring women.
Rather, it was to explain the rationale behind why women were underrepresented in certain roles.”
Google has since updated its workplace policies to explicitly state that it will not hire women, and the company also released a blog post that explained how it has changed how it uses social engineering techniques to get the “right people to the right places.”