The move comes after an earlier attempt by Facebook to respond to criticism over its privacy settings by offering users to vote on changes proposed earlier.
A new "privacy shortcuts" icon appearing as a tiny lock on the right-hand side of the news feed will be the most visible change, offering a drop down box where users will receive answers to common questions such as "Who can see my stuff" and "How do I stop someone from bothering me?"
A tool which will allow individuals to review all public pictures of them on Facebook will also be made available, with the option to request that an unflattering or embarrassing photograph be removed.
The company has been accused of overcomplicating its privacy settings to allow maximum exposure of personal information as a way of attracting advertisers. Facebook has denied these charges, insisting that their top priority is to not surprise users with the controls.
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