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Is Facebook going to use my photos?

No, Facebook won’t use your photos for any purpose other than showing you content you like that you are also interested in.

How do I delete my Facebook account?

We do not support deleting your account either. If you have any problems email us.

Can I donate to the charity that uses my photos?

You can use your photos for free to make sure that every single person in society has the opportunity to see what they are interested in. If you donate, we will be e-mailing a receipt to all your friends. There are a variety of great charities that use your photos.

How do I contact Facebook?

It’s easy. Email us at [email protected] or follow us on Facebook and Twitter for more contact information.

Can I use my pictures for any other charity?
Proposal for a new Shutterstock contributor feature - Page 2 ...

Yes. Check out our list of great charities.

What does the “Like” button do?

Your Facebook friends can now see when you get a new post on Facebook.


Is Facebook a search engine?

No. Facebook is an open social network with millions of people sharing with each other. While Facebook does have certain search settings, they are very limited and only operate when the user has the Facebook app installed.

Can I use your photos in my videos or images?

Absolutely. Your photos will always appear above those of your friends.

As part of the ongoing quest to improve the quality of life for those living with Alzheimer’s disease, researchers from the National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke have developed a technique to track the progression of Alzheimer’s to a point where patients who have had their brains scanned can learn as if they had never had to endure this debilitating disease.

The new method to measure Alzheimer’s disease’s progress has shown good stability over time, says lead researcher Dr. Thomas Seyfried, professor of neuroscience and senior author of a paper describing the development and testing of the work, published online Jan. 10 in the Cell Reports journal. The findings are significant for neuroscientists and patients who are working to improve what they can see and control the progression of the disease.

While brain disease begins in adults, it is especially devastating in people under age 65 or who are severely disabled. Alzheimer’s is the most common cause of dementia, accounting for over 8 million Americans and 3.8 percent of the population, according to the NIH.

While the best estimates say that fewer than 1