Facebook has run into some privacy concerns as of late, and as a result, the social network is making it easier to find its security tools.
Facebook is rolling out a series of changes to give people better control of their privacy settings and data.
On the desktop site, there's a new panel called Access Your Information that allows users to easily manage or delete a wide range of things-posts, reactions, comments, search history-from Facebook.
The announcement is part of Facebook's efforts to answer the firestorm of criticism that's arisen in the wake of revelations that data from 50 million people was accessed by political consulting firm Cambridge Analytica without their permission.
Electing to delete a category takes it off the Facebook servers, but the company says that just like deleting your account, it could take up to 90 days for that information to be completely wiped from their servers.
Facebook (FB) announced Wednesday it is overhauling its privacy controls to make them easier to use, saying it has "heard loud and clear that privacy settings and other important tools are too hard to find".
Analysts said the privacy revamp looked more like tweaks than big changes, making data management more transparent rather than changing the way the company does business.
"Facebook's bug bounty program will expand so that people can also report to us if they find misuses of data by app developers".
"Learning of the recent meddling in a free USA election further demonstrates another concern we have of how they handle users' data - more than 25 million of which are Playboy fans - making it clear to us that we must leave the platform", Cooper Hefner wrote on Twitter.
Instead of spanning across 20 different screens, settings can now be accessed from a single page. Facebook says it is also adding "clearer explanations" about how its privacy controls work.
It put all the settings on one page and made it easier to change and more straightforward to stop apps using data. Users can turn on additional security measures like two-factor authentication, manage information used for Facebook ads and adjust who sees posts and information on profiles.
Diane L Houk, a lawyer for of Emery Celli Brinckerhoff & Abady, said: "We want the court to order Facebook to develop a plan to remove any ability for advertisers to access Facebook's checklists for excluding groups of people in the posting of housing-related ads".