Have many Wilders users read up on oAuth's privacy or other concerning issues? As in, fine details about accessing data on your device (we'll protect it with our lives). Most articles I've read don't talk much about security, privacy of oAuth, but I haven't had that much time. Been busy.* My 1st experience w/ oAuth was 2017 on Github, when Mozilla Discourse was on there (I guess). Or use some of my Github acct data to login to Discourse. I contacted Github's support. They wrote back, Oh, they (who ever "they" was) only wanted to READ my email ADDRESSES & private profile info, in my settings? Well, SURRRE!! Why didn't they say so sooner? And here's all the digits in my SSN - scrambled. See if you can buy a house. Even if all they wanted was to read my email address(es) & profile, in THAT site's profile, about all they'd see is my notification email addy (which they could start spamming). That's not enough to prove who I am. Am I missing something about oAuth? Are users really going to let some company (oAuth provider) rummage around their computer or device personal data? I've read Google is supposed to be a leader in the newest, easier way to gather data on you - but other big players will get in if it's worth their time. I wouldn't let Google & their many clones carry a bag of used cat litter to the curb for me, much less "look around" in my computer. Unless the articles I read about oAuth are WAY off, I have a hard time believing fairly intelligent adults would let any entity do that. * Been busy checking that all personal credit history accts w/ big 3 Credit Reporting Agencies were frozen & adding extra "fraud alerts" to my accts. Dealing w/ several banks sending letters about my recent applications for credit cards - that I didn't apply for. One of the bank's letter about my CC applic., had a long-ass reference # and came to my address of 19 yrs. "Needed to speak to me." I called to straighten it out. AFTER I gave her the reference #, lady wanted me to give my full name, address, zip, last 4 digits of SSN & few other things, before they would "reverse" the hard credit pull they did on (my) actual credit history. If I was the fraud, how'd I get the letter? Why is your bank's credit pull in my Equifax acct? Did I wait by the mailbox of who I'm impersonating, steal the letter before the real Percival Shardglobs gets it? All this meaning, the crooks definitely have my SSN, full name & home address. I was polite, but said I'm not giving detailed personal data to someone that just sent me a letter. I don't have any business dealings w/ you. I'm certainly not giving even the last 4 of SSN to someone I don't know. Crime rings could send 1000's of letters like this. Besides, I gave you plenty of info to know I'm the real addressee of your letter. "Well, we're required by law to get this data before we can (basically, close it as fraudulent application). I asked if those laws came from the same people that allow huge for-profit corps to gather taxpayers private data, and charge them to look at their own data (if > 1x / yr); charge them a hefty amt to "freeze / unfreeze / re-freeze" their OWN credit history; make millions off selling OUR private data - to ANYONE, not just when we apply for credit?? After the lawsuit & some of the fastest legislative changes ever, for $0 everyone can freeze / unfreeze / re-freeze their credit history and get several free credit reports/ yr. Take it from me & others I know personally that had attempts of identity theft. If you had any work / credit history before the Equifax breach in 2017 & you don't freeze all 3 CRA's accts (for free), there may be something wrong. It took about 2 yrs after the breach of the lovely CRA, Equifax, until crooks started in earnest using my stolen ID data. Early this yr (or last?) - after the breach, someone used our credit card - but only to buy a few $$ gas or car wash or cheap meal - several times in 1 mo. Somehow, all those debits were w/o a card present (so the stores reported). Crooks must know where to go to use stolen card #'s. The small, local purchases could've been from the Equifax breach or from someone using card skimmers at gas stations. I've read several places that thieves often buy small items on newly acquired cards or accts, to see if they work & no one notices. It won't matter if Equifax or Experian (from settlement w/ Uncle Sam) gives free (yea, "free") credit monitoring & identity theft insurance for 7yr or whatever it is. That data is out there forever & criminal rings will wait till you die if they have to.