Social Networks

How Facebook Affects Relationship


Facebook immense influence on individuals cut across all demographic statures, with its impact being felt on various aspects of people’s lives. In line with the impacts that Facebook has on people, this essay expounds on the effect that Facebook has on relationships in general in consideration of concepts such as strong-weak ties, self-presentation, and compression management. Also, the effects it has on the relationship of couples such as jealousy, oversharing on the platform, loss of communication, addiction to Facebook, and susceptibility to infidelity.


The advent of social media has dynamically changed the communication landscape as it is known and that of which has been witnessed and experienced in equal measure. The term “social media” loosely stands for the various online platforms that people get to interact on, that it includes several applications and platforms such as Facebook. Social media has brought people closer and more connected than ever before. However, with the upside to it come to its disadvantages. This perspective essay critically analyses ways in which Facebook affects relationships and in perspective, the relationship of married couples and instances that lead to straining of their relationships, and the effect of social network streams aspects has on relationships.

The general outlook and effects to which Facebook and social network streams have had on relationships and continue to do are encompassed concepts of which other aspects draw their meaning from.

Concepts that Influence Relationships on Social Networks

Strong-Weak Ties

The flow of general communication in social network streams does rely on the concept of strong-weak ties. This essentially means that people got a high tendency and need to connect with former classmates, workmates, members of the family, and a similar profession (Chatterjee, 2017). This cluster of people does engage actively and constantly between them, their association on the platform consists of a steady flow of interaction, and exchange of information. This defines the concept of strong ties, which predicates the similarity between that set of people on the online platform.

The other hand of weak ties includes people who are not so familiar with each other albeit still friends or rather engage in various online platforms (Chatterjee, 2017). This set does have a low rate of communication between them since there is little similarity in aspects of their lives. Therefore, it proves to be hard to initiate conversation or share information, because of being oblivious to areas of common interests that might be a stimulus to the association with weak ties. Those, who constantly use and disseminate new information that they acquire in interaction with the strong ties at any given moment until they find fellow strong ties and cease to be weak ties. 

The mechanism to this interaction and how it affects relationships is that weak ties act as a connector in between the strong ties on both ends who may be from different arrays (Kavianpour, 2013). The sharing of information between strong ties is quite high in comparison to their low numbers, which affects the chances of sharing the information below. This is distinct from the weak link composition, whose numbers are high but very low sharing of information (Kavianpour, 2013). Therefore, it emphasises the point of strong ties overseeing sharing information while the weak ties spread notions of the information being shared by the strong ties without full knowledge of what it is.


Online relationships rely on one basic factor that in most cases determines the viability of a given interaction eventually culminating into a successful relationship. The factor is self-presentation which consists of self-disclosure as its main aspect because through self-disclosure will determine the success of an individual self-presentation (Gibbs, 2006). Self-disclosure on social on network stream involves the following underpinnings: 


Honesty is core to reasons as to why an individual could want an online relationship with a prospective partner on any given platform (Ma, 2016). Opening-up about the background, questions that are likely to be asked in the online conversations does play a major role in determining whether a given conversation can lead to a successful relationship.


The amount of information that is intended to be shared and of which is discussed at a given time in an online dating platform has an impact on a judgment about the suitability of a prospective partner. Because a lot of information shared all at once at the first instant of communication, it is easy to tell about undesirable qualities in a person and that which can affect the relationship adversely.


The motives of having or desiring a relationship are critical to its formation. This is because the intent of a person will determine the type of relationship that can foster from the online dating conversation, on any social networking platform. Individuals of similar intent can easily form a relationship that can grow successfully unlike having different intentions which makes it hard for partners to click.


Valency shows to what degree the information shared is of good nature that is positive, neutral, or negative. Therefore, the valence of posts on social networks does determine and affect how the relationship will develop, as more intimate and negative information that is shared in posts lead to the falter in the strength of any given relationship (Orben, 2017). The interested potential partner perception of such posts influences their decision of whether to make the relationship work or not based on the impression that the posts imply. In effect, a lot of intimate or negative posts will make the initial appealing nature of a self-discloser to wane and their interests in them too. Valency has an immense role play in determining whether a relationship will work as reading posts online has the same effect on real-life interactions that decide on the formation of relationship pathways (Orben, 2017).

To be noted from the aspects of self-disclosure is that, in most cases, honesty does harm the formation of any typical relationship. This is because opening-up reveals more to a person of interest that could be too much to handle and therefore could be a turnoff in reverse. Honesty should be carefully implemented into the online dating discussions and in opening-up and talking freely (Dunbar, 2018).

The aspects of self-disclosure as listed, act as an eventual determinant to the success of an individual in self-presentation and eventually dating. From the aspects, a potential partner will decide if a person is interested or can fulfil their needs. By aligning their interest, individuals engaged in online dating may then decide to shift from the online platform to real life, face to face interactions. This is a point that gets influenced by the various factors and aspects of online engagements as elaborated in continuation. 

Compression Management

Queryable compression about social networks streaming that dynamically changes involves mapping on a graph the time-evolving sets that stand for individuals as nodes and edges as relationships over a duration. The ways and of which the graphs are represented in the individual data framework will determine the type of data that can be easily be got from them (Butler, 2018). This is in effect helps in influencing decisions and determining the success of a given relationship from data acquired from the queryable compression graph. All of which are then analysed from the social networks of an individual that eventually determine the probability of a given relationship to work.

 Analysis of the concepts that affect relationships online curates the groundwork to which Facebook affects the relationship and which are elaborated. 

How Facebook Affects Relationships

Facebook has been of incredible help in ensuring fast, efficient, and more connected communication between people all over the world. However, it has its undoing and through study, it is found several factors that can bring down a relationship and cause severe strain to individuals. The factors and instances are as detailed:


Facebook is structured to make things posted on its platform to look more inviting, better, beautiful than what and how they are. Users tend to exaggerate their captions and posts to make them livelier, in a bid to outshine other people and for likes and comments. Therefore, when it comes to relationships, couples who do a post on Facebook do tend to exhibit more than a necessary public display of affection to their friends and the world for validation (Desmarais, 2009). This in effect is to show how such a couple is better than the rest of others and in the way of human nature, is that people covet on the good that is displayed without considerations of the sacrifices underpinned to get a good relationship. Thus, jealousy gets in, like other couples who view the given example of perfect relationship posts on Facebook begin to desire for such an arrangement with their couple partners. Jealousy will drive envious couples to achieve perfection to showcase to the world oblivious to the point that there are no perfect relationships as exhibited on the platform (Desmarais, 2009). In the end, jealousy will seriously lead to the deterioration of a relationship. Since as all things will be done to appease and deceive other Facebook users of the perfection of their relationship, overlooking critical issues that could be addressed in the couple relationship.

Oversharing on the Platform

One of the main undoing’s of Facebook in society and social media, in general, is that of people sharing more than necessary to their friends and the world. The notion of sharing a lot of private content with other users is of making people see how better their lives are in comparison (Kim, 2017). Therefore, each post leads to more information being shared and revealed by a given user, to make their posts more eye-catching and attractive. This is the same case that applies to disgruntled couples who feel the need to make the world believe that they are doing just fine, will engage in such activities. Couples will share a little over the top of their daily lives to convince Facebook users and friends how the relationship is working well. In most cases, this includes intimate aspects of their relationship that may not sit well with their partners (Kim, 2017). As the cliché statement goes, the internet never forgets. Most of the intimate and private life aspects posted by couples who overshare are never quite off the platform even when deleted by the user that can later haunt them. Oversharing destroys the fabric of relationships as it is akin to including other people in the couple’s lives, who know and follow everything about such a couple (Jin, 2015). This can lead to loss of harmony and connection between couples since their urgency to show the world what they have prioritises over the need for privacy.

Loss of Communication

Social media is designed to make a person or a user to that effect get constantly engaged on the various platforms it encompasses. There is a feel-good aspect to being consistently active on the said platforms and in this case Facebook, which hooks its users who eventually end up getting addicted to it (Bazarova, 2013). In this scenario, Facebook occupies a significant space in a user’s mind, which makes checking Facebook posts a priority over their daily life activities. Prioritising trivial issues such as constantly checking Facebook posts all day long and being constantly on the platform, engaging other users and to entertain them by posts, does put a strain on couple relationships. Prioritising Facebook in such a relationship drives a wedge in a case example of a couple of daily communications and associations (Bazarova, 2013). The integral feature of ensuring a successful relationship is through active communication between the partners but with Facebook taking overactive communication, leads to the destruction of such a relationship. Addicted couples check other users’ posts and account neglecting their relationship and within no time, cracks begin to appear ultimately leading to relationship failure.

Facebook Addiction

People tend to believe that addiction is only about drugs and other instances of life but not social media and Facebook. What individuals do not know, is that the act of daily engaging and checking the online platforms is what addiction is all about. The engineering to the creation of the social media platforms is to make people have a good feeling each time they are logged in (Hand, 2013). The feel-good sensation, dopamine is highly addictive especially if there is a short cut to achieving it. Therefore, Facebook offering to satisfactorily cater to individuals’ dopamine shots daily leads to their eventual addiction. In consideration of couples constantly on Facebook, the dopamine effect strains their relationship and may lead to its end. Because the couple will seek to get their short-lived feel-good sensation from Facebook each time, neglecting their partners who should be the ones who make the other feel-good (Dunbar, 2018). So, with Facebook taking over one of the core functionalities of a relationship which to make each other happy, a partner will cease to be of use and importance to others. Since one can easily feel good by just logging into Facebook, it undermines the reason for having a partner for that matter.

Susceptibility to Infidelity

It is by design that Facebook enables people to get closer and easily in touch, as it scans a person’s contacts to suggest friends follow. Coupled with the point of its obscurity, it will have relationship partners engage in infidelity and other extramarital affairs at any given opportunity (Dunbar, 2018). People’s perspective about Facebook is that it has a cloak of invisibility, therefore encourages them to further consider engaging in such activities. Partners who get to be friends with their exes on the platform can decide to rekindle their past flame, which could seriously undermine a relationship. Similarly, a partner who is not satisfied with the relationship can easily find an opportunity to cheat, in consideration of the numerous friends of interest one may have access to on the platform. When caught, it leads to loss of trust and faith in such partners, and worse it makes recovery after an affair to be challenging. Since still engaging others on the platform while trying to recover is comparable to drug addiction relapse. Because the opportunities to cheat will continually avail themselves and being that one is in recovery makes it hard to ignore such dispositions. 


Social media and especially Facebook have diversified and eased communication without doubt as almost entire populations are engaged in different platforms of social media. Albeit the advantages to social network streaming are many the downsides to it are catastrophic, with an elaboration of how Facebook affects relationships and addictions. Precaution should be taken in its use.


Bazarova, N., Taft, J., Choi, H., Cosley, D. (2013). Managing impressions and relationships on Facebook: Self-presentational and relational concerns revealed through the analysis of language style. Language and Social Psychology, 32(2), 121-141.

Butler, B., Matook, S. (2018). Social Media and Relationships. New Jersey: John Wiley & Sons Inc.

Chatterjee, A., Nelson, M. (2017). Queryable compression on streaming social networks. Big Data, 10, 8-12.

Desmarais, S., Christofides, E., Muise, A. (2009). More Information than you ever wanted: Does Facebook brings out the green-eyed monster of jealousy? Cyberpsychology and behaviour, 12(4), 441-444.

Dunbar, R., Sutcliffe, A., Binder, J. (2018). Activity in social media and intimacy in social relationships. Computers in human behaviour, 85,227-235.

Gibbs, J., Ellison, N., Heino, R. (2006). Self-Presentation in Online Personals: The Role of Anticipated Future Interaction, Self-Disclosure, and Perceived Success in Internet Dating. Communication Research, 33(2), 152-177.

Hand, M., Thomas, D., Buboltz, W., Munkhsanaa, E. (2013). Facebook and Romantic Relationships: Intimacy and couple satisfaction associated with online social network use. Cyberpsychology, Behaviour, and Social Networking, 16(1), 8-13.

Jin, C. (2015). The role of Facebook users’ self-systems in generating social relationships and social capital effects. New media and society, 17(4), 501-519.

Kavianpour, S., Shanmugam, B. (2013). Differences between role of strong ties and weak ties in information diffusion on social network sites. Advanced Informatics School Malaysia, 10, 4-7.

Kim, A., Hu, X., Wilder, D., Siwek, N. (2017). The Facebook Paradox: Effects of Facebooking on Individuals’ Social Relationships and Psychological Well-Being. Frontiers in Psychology, 10, 2-4.

Ma, X., Hancock, J., Naaman, M. (2016). Anonymity, intimacy and self-disclosure in social media. Human factors in computing systems, 3857-3869. Orben, A., Dunbar, R. (2017). Social media and relationship development: The effect of valence and intimacy of posts. Computers in Human Behaviour, 73,489

18 replies on “How Facebook Affects Relationship”

Hey Cynthiana!
I liked the concept you chose of Facebook and relationships. It definitely applies to life now, with everyone who enters into a relationship having to decide how public they want to be on social media.
You can see the effect in YouTube “prank” videos where couples try to catfish each other on social media – this would have a direct impact on their relationship (and is a little weird). A case study of this would be the YouTube channel of Prince family – the husband and wife definitely display many of the negative qualities you discuss. See what I’m talking about at 11:35 in this video -
Catfishing is discussed more in this article Catching a Catfish: Constructing the “Good” Social Media User ( about how catfishing is a widely circulated practice. Did you come across anything about catfishing in your research?
I feel like a lot of participants in couples carefully curate what they post about their partner on social media, and I like that you addressed it in your Amount heading. I also thought it was good you mentioned jealousy as well, as comparison is something that happens often on social media networks. Oversharing was good – especially since it’s easier to tell when couples break up as the ex-partners usually delete all trace of that person off their social media.
I would have enjoyed seeing evidence in the form of statistics about how Facebook impacts relationships, a case study, and more focus on a few topics rather than many. It was still good to see how much time you’ve spent thinking about it! Thanks for the read.

Hi Anne-Marie,

I think I have also just finished up reading you paper haha :D.

I personally never liked one of those “prank” video kind of style, just doesn’t sit right with me. After watching the YouTube video that you recommended. I totally understand where you are standing and what you meant. In fact, it is a bit ‘weird’.

Ah! Catfishing! I have totally missed this topic, it would be much interesting example. I tried to cover as much as I can for the examples, so that something people can relate to or agree and disagree on. But, like you said I think I have covered too much and kinda dragging the topic along with it haha. Will keep that in mind for future reference.

Thank you so much for the feedback, Anne-Marie. 🙂 I’d appreciate it!

Kind Regards,

Hi Cynthiana,

I was drawn to the title of your paper first up out of everyone’s, as it is very true and relatable in this day and age. So well done on coming up with a topic that draws people in and attracts attention.

I really like how you have broken up the paper into subheadings so we know exactly what you are talking about and when.

I think it is so true how social media can have such an impact on relationships these days. The part you mentioned where you tell someone such an influx of information online straight away that you wouldn’t in person, is an aspect I wouldn’t of even thought of, but is very true. If you meet someone in person, that relationship can form naturally, though it can be too forced and rushed online.

This was a really interesting and relatable read and I really enjoyed reading it.

Well done!

Hi Nikki,

HAHAHA. Thank you! It might be not a very interesting and boring topic for others but, I tried to keep it simple and easy for people to read.

I also believed that we have one of those days that we overshared our life on social media to make someone else jealous, showing off what we have and all; which is very unhealthy things to do. Also, even starting to talk to a person that we wouldn’t or never even talk to in real life, and suddenly build such a friendship in a way is a bit strange because it just happened out of nowhere.

Once again, thank you. I’d appreciate your positive feedback. 🙂

Kind Regards,

Hi Cynthiana

Well done on your paper! I liked reading your ideas on self-disclosure on social networks and agree with Nikki on how your subheadings were spaced out making them easy to follow.

Online relationships are certainly an interesting thing to study, and though someone may not ‘meet’ their partner online they still might interact with one another online through these social media platforms, then get to know their partners’ relatives and friends through being ‘friends’ with them. Then I suppose they could somehow come across ex-girlfriend/boyfriends or find pictures on Facebook from many years ago and wonder “who’s she/he?” etc… That’s unless (as you said) they’ve deleted all traces of said person from their history… 😛

It’s worth mentioning where you said sometimes being too honest too soon could damage the relationship right from the get-go as it might turn someone off. At first I wasn’t too sure as I always believe honesty is the best policy! Would I rather NOT know about someone’s past right away, or know about it when I am very committed to them and have it be a HUGE shock to me? Having said that, something that sits fairly personally with me, the other thing that could be hard for people to tell a new partner is about a medical condition they may have that could scare the partner at first, it might come as a shock and they either just need some time to adjust to the news, or else, unfortunately someone who isn’t up for commitment will turn away.

Oh and speaking of relationships and Facebook, do you remember the days when you could say who you were in a relationship with, or say “it’s complicated” etc? Does that still exist? Mine has been sitting quite happily at “single” for time immemorial!


Hi Indre,

Thank you so much for reading my paper.

You have raised really good point and I totally agree with it regarding the honesty part.

Actually, I had a friend who had cancer and was in the middle of therapy. He doesn’t want to tell people about it because he doesn’t want people to feel sorry for him and the thought that people has about losing him but, his mum put his photo up and tagged him on Facebook while he was getting the treatment in the hospital. All his friends saw it, they started to comment “hope you get better” “you can do this” “you’ll beat it” and such. My friend started to feel sad because he was getting more scared and thinking of “what if I can’t?… what if..”. I remember, he said to me: “This is why I don’t want them to know”.

Sometimes it’s good to keep everything to yourself. But, at some point, you need to share it, in order to overcome it. Would you agree with this?

Those relationship statuses… back in the day, it was cool. I remember people would constantly changing their status. Surprisingly, it still exists and people still use them, at least people in my friends’ lists.


Hi Cynthia

I’m so sorry about your friend. I understand (in some small way) what it would have been like for your friend getting those messages of support, though they mean well… all those “get well soon”s etc sometimes don’t mean much if the person CAN’T ‘get well soon’. It’s a bit like my condition, there is no cure. It’s certainly nothing as terrible as cancer but I do understand.

I think what most people are afraid of is just the ‘worst case scenario’ of the condition and that if their new boyfriend/girlfriend were to Google it and see what ‘might be’ in the future and that’s why so many are afraid to tell. But all these are just possibilities! I think any time is probably the right time if that person is meant to be your true love, they will stick by you no matter when.

Haha yeah I seem to remember some certain friends of mine would change their relatsionship status more than they’d post something new. I really couldn’t see the point 😛


Hi Indre,

I’m sorry to hear that. I hope you are alright there.

Yes, you are right! At the end of the day, you have to make your own decision. You just need to find the “one” who will go through your ups and downs together whenever by your side.

I guess they wanted to attract some attention from their friends. I remember a friend of mine who purposely keep changing her status when we were in High School to give a signal to a guy that she is “single”. Things you do to get someone’s attention haha. I’m sorry if this sounds weird or like I have weird friends, but this is true story haha.


Hello Cynthiana,

An interesting choice of topic I enjoyed reading your paper is very true. Your paper was well researched with sub topics to explain each point. A well thought about topic to discuss and create more awareness in society. You’ve mentioned Facebook is an addiction for some people I thought was a valid point. I used to be someone who used Facebook a lot before these days I tend only login to read news feed, etc. A great paper to read and insight into your views on the topic.


Hi Kaye,

Thank you for reading my paper.
Same here! I remember like it was yesterday reading my friends status.. what they were up to.. what was their opinion on specific things and all that drama.
Funny thing, these days not many people update their status but instead their shares things like news, video and such.

What percentage would you say that you have spent your day on Facebook back in the day compared to today?


Hi Cynthiana
I thought this was such an interesting paper. Interestingly enough a lot of my friends use Facebook in an opposite way as people provide such limited information on dating sites, they try to Facebook friend the person as soon as possible so they can check out who they are in “real life” – ie whether they are actually married with twelve kids, whether they really went to South America a year ago, whether they really have a large apartment in Bondi etc.
I think sometimes we project different selves onto different platforms or social contexts and relationships are really just a process of getting to know all of the different selves a person has. Sometimes this is awesome but also, as you say, sometimes it can also be tragic.
Thanks for such an interesting paper.

Hi Nicola,

Thank you for reading my paper.

Don’t worry, it’s not only your friends. My friends also do that too! It’s a bit tragic or even what we call it a ‘stalker’ but, I guess it’s good to know someone better and to make sure they are what they say they were. My friends often go from one platform and also run through other platforms such as Instagram… trust me, they’re crazy.

I agree with your statement there regarding how we project different selves onto different platforms.


Evening Cynthiana
I decided to read your paper as the title grabbed my attention and I was intrigued as to what way you thought Facebook changes relationships. The reason I was interested in your paper is because when my daughter was pregnant with my first granddaughter she put a post on Facebook that she had gone and purchased a pram for the baby and that my sister-in-law, her favourite Aunty, had gone with her and paid for it for her. I was upset because I felt that they had left me out of that experience and felt neither of them cared enough to include me, which was far from the truth, as I am very close to my sister-in-law. But the pain was there and I found myself bemused by how bad it made me feel. If the relationship between the three of us had not been a strong one, it could well have damaged or even destroyed our relationship. Since them I have stepped back from using Facebook as my pain and hurt was very hard to deal with and overcome.
With regard to your paragraph on jealousy, I would have to say that jealousy would be a huge problem from some people who use Facebook. Whether it be a friend that you may have of the opposite sex that your partner may not want you to be friends with or when people post things about buying a new car or getting a pay rise a work. For people who are doing it tough or always seem to never have anything good happen to them, seeing people boast about how well their life is going is going to bring out the green eyed monster for some. I totally agree that jealousy will seriously lead to the deterioration of a relationship but maybe those types of relationships weren’t as strong as they appeared to be in the first place. Just a thought. Good luck with the rest of the conference. I enjoyed your paper.
Regards, Tracey

Hi Tracey,

I’m sorry to hear your experience on Facebook. I totally understand where you are standing. If I’m in your shoes, I would 100% feel the same. Sometimes what has been done or broken cannot be fixed. I hope your relationship with them is good nowadays? I also don’t use Facebook that much, sometimes it’s better to not knowing anything than to know.

Yes, you have raised a really good statement there and I agree.
Thank you for reading my paper. 🙂


Hi Cynthiana,

Fascinating paper and I liked the way it was delivered.

Do you believe that a potential partner would be able to get to know the person just through browsing their Facebook page?

If so, do you think that person would consider them genuine due to the fact you can create whatever person you want online?


Hi Zlatan,

Thank you for reading my paper.

I always think that you can’t believe whatever you see. Sometimes, what you see on Facebook doesn’t actually reflect them in the real life. Facebook is a dangerous place to judge or get to know someone just by browsing their Facebook page. What I mean by that is that because, what the person post could be a lie or just to attract someone’s attention.

From personal view, I would never consider what I see on Facebook as a genuine person, because like you said they can create whatever person they want online.
I have a friend who would actually posts stuff to make other people believe that he is a ‘good guy’ to impress someone. Posting his work photos, hanging out with the family, volunteering, and such. But the truth is people that are close to him in real life, like me know exactly how is he in the real life, what he’s up to. People that sees him online, would just think “wow..”. Honestly, you can’t know someone’s personality by only looking at their Facebook page.

Do you have any experience on this? or maybe some similar story?


Dear Cynthiana,

Good choice of topic as the heading of your essay captured my attention and interest it is a great example of how social media can have an impact building relationships.
In reference to Nicola’s point that Facebook can be an important tool especially when looking for a place to rent. I was in that situation during my holiday in New York City: I sourced a Christian Facebook group where I met a friend that referred me to someone offering her room to rent per night. I needed to add her on Facebook to get to know her better and to make sure she was who she said as NYC can be a dangerous place. I have found Facebook as a very informative tool in getting to know someone better and gathering information about the person before you decide whether or not you’d like to connect with them and consider any services that they may be offering online.

I agree with a claim that you made about how addicted couples check other users’ posts and accounts neglecting their relationship. However, that wouldn’t be the rule but a possibility. I enjoyed reading your paper.

Kind regards,

Ali McGuigan

Hi Ali,

Thank you for reading my paper.

Yes! That’s exactly right. Facebook can help people to get a sort of an ‘idea’ of how the person is, which really helpful because you don’t want to fall into a trap where they aren’t what they say they were. I was actually in similar situation as yours, I was backpacking and was in a very tight budget to find a affordable place. Like you, I reached out to some of travel groups on Facebook and able to find a place to stay for free.. more like a couch haha. But, at the end I gained a new friend and we were supposed to be traveling together this year, but unfortunately 2020 isn’t a good year to start.

Facebook is an interesting place, it has pros and cons to every situation.

I love to hear your thought on this: Do you think that Facebook is a good place to judge someone by what they posts? You mentioned ‘Christian Facebook Group’, would you say that because you know someone or you just connect with that is in this group that is easy for you to tell and see that they are a ‘good person’. Would it make it any difference if it was a different Facebook group?

Thank you.


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