Hot answers tagged blocking-access
You are basically going to have play with your own privacy settings to understand how it works. (A second way would be to compare the appearance of the profile on your account versus a next account , yes ...very obvious) Once they are signed up there is nothing you can do about it (minor or not) We appreciate your concern for your child's use of our ...
Once you are blocked on Facebook you are blocked from seeing that person's profile and anything about that person while you are logged into the account that is blocked. However, if you create a second account or have a second account to log into then you can see that person's profile with the second account that is not blocked. As far as the full profile ...
Update: Read-only observer members are now available in Trello Business Class: see 'Observer Role' at https://trello.com/business-class
http://www.mediawiki.org/wiki/Manual:Preventing_access Specifically the 'Simple Private Wiki' information; Simple private wiki For the common use case of "a private wiki, for oneself and approved others", you need to: Restrict viewing Restrict editing Restrict account creation Hope this helps.
If you use GreaseMonkey, you can hide the Hot Network Questions. CleanTube would work for YouTube. I agree with Punchlinern's sentiment, that instead of trying to find one add-on that will work across sites, you are looking at a bunch of workarounds rather than a tool that is smart enough to recognize what's central to a page vs. a distraction. Keep ...
I haven't found any extension like what you're describing either. A workaround could be to use Adblock Plus or another similar tool and block the specified elements on the sites. You have to do it on every site but I guess you'll eventually have saved time on it.
According to this page You are trying to access Facebook from an IP (Internet Protocol) address that's associated with a misconfigured ISP (Internet Service Provider) or abusive behavior. If you think this is an error, please tell us more. The page I linked is a form to fill out for Facebook to investigate your issue.
That's the URL for feeds that are powered by Feedburner. It offers a bunch of tools for the publisher, like number of subscribers, clickthroughs, etc. Unless the publisher offers the original (or an alternate) feed there isn't a way to get around it. For blogs powered by WordPress, you can try adding /feed/ to the blog URL (http://www.example.com/feed/), ...
Of course there's a way: Just ask your child. Oh, and since your child is minor: You can try mailing Facebook with a proof of your parentship and they probably will answer you with the information you need. Facebook doesn't seem to answer these kind of questions.
For privacy, Facebook specifically prevents you from doing this.
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