Twitter, Facebook, LinkedIn and other social media sites that use login systems are vulnerable to hackers who can remotely gain access to login credentials for users, according to a new report by security researchers at Kaspersky Lab.
Social deviance is the process of exploiting the vulnerabilities in social login systems to gain access, while social deviance occurs when someone else has access to a login page for a site.
The researchers identified about 10,000 Facebook login vulnerabilities and identified more than 1,300 Twitter login vulnerabilities, and they said those two were among the most prevalent.
“In the case of Facebook, it’s a clear sign of social deviancy,” said Daniel Miron, the researcher and researcher for Kaspersk Lab’s research center on social deviances.
“There’s no real way to protect against it.”
According to the report, Twitter login pages for a total of 1.3 million users are vulnerable.
It said the sites account for about 30 percent of the social deviant activity in the world.
Kaspersky’s Miron said that if a hacker gained access to social login pages of a website, they could use those credentials to log into other sites.
Using social deviants is often done by using the same credentials to access a website.
It can be done by exploiting social devians’ use of login credentials to enter a site to access their site, or it can be by exploiting the use of social user accounts.
Security experts said social devia users can log into websites to perform various tasks including purchasing goods and services from the website or accessing information on the website.
However, in some cases, they can also log into a site from their own account and perform actions such as creating an account, logging into an email account, sending an email, or posting a comment.
There are several ways to prevent this type of attack.
For example, users can set up logins with multiple passwords for each site, and the user should also log in using their real name, the email address they use to sign in, and an account name that doesn’t contain the words “social deviant.”
If a site is not configured to allow social deviation, users will be prompted to set up an account on the site.