You have the option to unban them at any moment. When you ban someone from your page, they can still share content from your page on other Facebook pages, but they can't publish to your page, like or comment on your page's posts, message your page, or like your page. They also cannot remove their own ban if it happened automatically as a result of them trying to post something inappropriate.
When you ban someone from your page, they may still share content from your page on other Facebook pages, but they can't publish to your page, like or comment on your page's posts, contact your page, or like your page. When someone is banned from your page, it sends a notification to the person's email address associated with their account, and it shows up as unavailable in any other public listings of friends on that device.
Bans can be issued for various reasons, such as when someone violates your community standards guideline, which would include spamming, harassing others, or promoting violence. In some cases, if you have reason to believe that someone is misusing your page, we will ask them to change their behavior first before issuing a permanent ban. However, if they don't stop doing this, then we will need to remove them from the page.
People often ask us why they were banned from your page.
Navigate to your Facebook page. Step 3: Now, to the left of the person you wish to prohibit, click on the message. Step 4: Select "Ban From Page" from the three dots in the upper right corner. The person will no longer be able to send you messages.
People who have been banned from your page are unable to publish or comment on your postings. People can still share your content, however, because pages are public entities. Any person or entity with access to your page can post information about you on it.
You can be permanently banned from Facebook. This is how it works. The answer is unequivocally "yes." Jason Birch discovered this the hard way. The social media behemoth won't tell him why he's been permanently banned, but Birch believes he understands what went wrong. In fact, he's so sure of this theory that he's written a book about it: "Permanent Failure: How Facebook Disconnects Users and Destroyes Accounts" (Amber Books).
Birch has had two accounts on Facebook revoked by the company. When he tries to log in to those accounts, he is informed that they have been permanently deleted.
Why would Facebook want to delete these accounts? Birch suspects that it has something to do with his interest in writing books about people who are permanently banned from the site. He claims that when Facebook finds people who write books about their experiences on the site, their accounts are often terminated without explanation.
In addition to being banned for life, Birch has also had the funds in his account removed without notification. He believes that this is because the money was coming from advertising revenue, but Facebook says this isn't true.
Birch has filed several complaints with Facebook's customer service department without success. He has even reached out to U.S. Congress to ask them to investigate Facebook, but nobody there seems interested in getting involved.
Facebook frequently bans users for sharing or uploading dubious information, such as hate speech, abuse, fake news, violence, drugs, and gun marketing, among other things. If someone complains that you are spreading such content or compromising their privacy by publishing personal photographs or videos, Facebook may ban you.
In addition to banning individuals, Facebook has also banned several organizations from its platform. These include the Patriot Movement in America and France's far-right National Front party. The social network claims these restrictions come into effect because of policies related to terrorism, child safety, or national security.
When a user is banned, they will receive an email confirming the decision and explaining why it has been taken. They can then appeal the decision if they feel it is not justified.
People who are banned face limitations on how they can use Facebook. For example, they cannot create new accounts and share content using the banned user's account details. Nor can they invite others to join the service using their name and image. Instead, they must start fresh with a new identity.
In some cases, however, users who have been banned from Facebook can still visit the site with no problems. This usually occurs when they are seeking out specific information that only available through the banned user's profile.