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The idea that Facebook has been mic eavesdropping was also widely discussed in October when PJ Vogt, one of the hosts of the popular internet-culture podcast Reply All, put out a call for evidence that Facebook "uses your mic to spy on you for ad reasons," eliciting an outpouring of responses.The strongest evidence for this theory is the many, many, many anecdotes of people seeing ads about things they claim they have only ever discussed verbally.

I was talking to my friend about how I need a phone holder in the bathroom bcause our counter is small and I got this ad an hour later pic.twitter.com/0GB5NH2kkc— megan (@Morgan Crockett) October 26, 2017A video showing a couple's successful attempt to get Facebook to show them cat food ads by talking constantly about cat food (even though they don't have a cat) went viral last summer, and recently made the rounds on Reddit again.One theory is that it could be people experiencing the Baader-Meinhof phenomenon, which is also known as frequency illusion or recency illusion.It’s part of a cognitive bias (a tendency to think in a certain way, which may deviate from a typical logical way of reaching a conclusion or making a decision) in which something we've heard about recently seems to appear more often in our lives than ever before, as it’s suddenly in every direction we look.Facebook does not use your phone's microphone to inform ads or to change what you see in News Feed.Some recent articles have suggested that we must be listening to people's conversations in order to show them relevant ads. We show ads based on people's interests and other profile information – not what you’re talking out loud about.

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