A social media monitoring company in California is offering to monitor your social media habits in a bid to curb online stalking and harassment.
The social media surveillance company called the CyberGhost team told Business Insider that the program is intended to “protect” social media users by tracking the activity of those using social media.
“If you’re a frequent social media user, we want to see you,” said CyberGhost in a press release.
“We want to know what you’re doing and why you’re engaging in this activity.”
In other words, CyberGhost wants to know how you’re using your social networks to stay connected to friends, family, and friends of friends.
It’s a relatively new tactic for social media tracking, which can help companies monitor and fight online threats.
Companies like Facebook and Twitter have also become increasingly interested in monitoring the behavior of their users.
But CyberGhost says its program is different.
CyberGhost said it wants to help the people of the US “not just for the sake of the country, but for the benefit of its citizens.”
“This is the first time we have ever asked people to participate in a program like this,” CyberGhost CEO Matt Bower told Business on Friday.
The CyberGhost program is part of CyberGhost’s plan to provide real-time intelligence on the activities of people around the world.
Bower said Cyberghost has been working with other companies to create similar programs in the US.
Bower said the Cyberghost program will only work for certain people, and that its team is trying to make sure that people who are using social networks do not contribute to cyber threats.
For now, the CyberShield team will only monitor users using the Twitter platform, and users who are posting about cyber threats, Bower explained.
CyberGhost has also been working on a program called CyberStorm that uses social media as an indicator of potential threats.
CyberStorm will work with social media companies to analyze trends and data about threats, and it will help companies create awareness campaigns around cyber threats in the future, Bowers added.