How to stop your Facebook account from spamming you with links and other unsolicited content

In an effort to prevent people from spammering their social networks with junk links, Facebook has introduced a new feature to their site called “Link Check.”

This feature will now allow users to check whether or not they’ve been sent any “bad” links, and if so, whether they’ve already been filtered out.

Facebook’s latest initiative comes after a spate of viral posts and videos from people who claimed to have received spam links from a Facebook friend.

Some of these people have since deleted the posts and started posting their personal information about their friends in the comments section of other posts.

Many people have also claimed to be receiving spam links in their Facebook posts and video clips, but there’s little evidence to support this claim.

A few weeks ago, a man named John posted a video of himself making a Facebook ad for a product and was instantly inundated with spam messages.

John’s account was also suspended, although he claims that his account was hacked.

He told The Verge that Facebook’s Link Check feature was introduced because he didn’t want people to post false information about him and other users.

John told the Verge that he used the tool to make a video about the product he was going to offer, and it had a message telling him that he needed to delete it from Facebook because he was “spamming.”

When he asked Facebook for more information about the spammer, he was told that the spamming was a Facebook spammer who had previously posted “misleading” content about him in the “link check” feature.

John posted his video on YouTube, and Facebook suspended his account.

In response, he made a Facebook video that was shared more than 1.8 million times.

John has since uploaded the video to his YouTube channel.

He said that the spammers have never contacted him directly, and the videos remain online for anyone to watch.

While there’s no evidence to back up John’s claims, Facebook does allow users who have already blocked spamming messages from their friends to request that a spam filter be applied to their friends’ posts.

Users can do this by visiting the “Spam Filters” section in the Facebook’s My Profile menu.

If a spamfilter is applied, it will block any messages from friends whose posts are in the spam filter.

This process is different from what users do on Facebook Messenger, where the user’s friends are automatically filtered out if they post a spam message.

Instead, Facebook is using the spam filters to identify people who have previously blocked spam.

Facebook has also rolled out a new tool called “Social Proof” that will automatically block users who post links to pages that have been flagged as having a high risk of spam.

Users can also manually enter their Facebook account information to check the spam content they’ve received, and check the “SEO” section of the site.