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Snap says that only display names and Bitmoji avatars are shared when people use Snapchat as a login method, and that additional "user-identifiable information, such as demographic information or friends list," are not shared with devs. "Under no circumstance do we allow anyone to ask for your friends list or contacts directly," says Katherine Tassi, Snap's deputy general counsel. "[Mobile] platforms do give developers the ability to ask for contacts, but that will be on their own." Tassi added that third-party developers also won't be able to see people's messaging activity—though there is anonymized, aggregated usage data shared between Snap and the developer. In a proactive move against old third-party apps keeping their hooks in your Snapchat account even after you've stopped using them, Snap will disconnect third-party apps by default if you haven't used them in 90 days. Also, Snap says it will not use any data for ad targeting purposes. Jacob Andreou, Snap's vice president of product, says Snap's app platform has been in progress in some form or another for a few years. That means Snap has had plenty of time to react to the serious privacy concerns that have recently popped up around social networks and data-sharing. However, Snap insists it's always had privacy in mind, and shot down the notion that its newest bullet points around privacy and security are any kind of adjustment on the heels of the Facebook's recent fumbles. Snapchat users will be able to log in to other apps using their Snap username and password in a way that's familiar and straightforward.
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