The limits are usually temporary, with the duration of the ban based on the severity of the offense. If you continue to publish items that violate the community standards, further limitations may be imposed, and you may be permanently removed. However, even if you come back after being banned, you won't get access to some features like Timeline.
When you first create a Facebook page, it's public by default. This means that anyone can view it without having to sign in to Facebook. But once you add members to your page, make changes to its privacy settings, or otherwise restrict visibility, then only people who interact with the page via their own accounts can see it.
In general, pages that show up in search results are made public until someone tags them or posts about them. At which point, they go into "limbo" where they are not publicly visible but still appear in relevant searches. Tagged or talked about pages may also receive extra attention from Facebook staff.
Finally, certain actions can have permanent effects on your page. For example, if you use Facebook tools to spam people or promote violence, then we will suspend your account permanently. Even if you delete your account, all of the content that you've posted appears on other people's news feeds unless they delete it themselves.
Repeat infractions might result in bans of up to 30 days. In this post-email age, Facebook is the great connecter—the sole way for some individuals to stay in touch with distant relatives. For some, being barred from contacting them for 30 days might be excruciatingly traumatic.
An official at Facebook told us that there are two ways to extend a ban: by changing your privacy settings or through a warning message displayed when you try to log in. If you change your settings and want to continue connecting with people, then your ban will follow suit. If you see the warning message but don't take any action, then your ban will expire after one day.
A Facebook restriction can also be issued as a "time out". This occurs when you are not allowed to use the site for a certain period of time because your behavior has been deemed inappropriate. You can expect to receive a notification email explaining the time out if it has been issued, followed by a notification on your status page once it has expired.
Thirty days Repeat infractions might result in bans of up to 30 days.
But it's also possible that nothing terrible will happen if you violate Facebook's terms of service once. There are better ways to react to disappointment or anger than by breaking the law or harming others. Though it may be painful at first, not being able to contact friends and family can help keep you safe and sane. If you really need to get in touch with someone over Facebook, there are other ways to do it besides sending messages. You can create a Google Voice number that all your friends can call, or set up an e-mail address that goes to your friend's e-mail but comes from your own inbox.
The length of time of your ban will depend on how many times you have been previously banned as well as what kind of violation led to the most recent ban. If you want to try and win your back over, consider creating a free Facebook account so you can start fresh. It's also helpful to know that previous bans may have been resolved, meaning that they were removed through discussions with Facebook staff. If you have a history of compliance, then you have a better chance of having your ban lifted soon.
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" (self-published).
Birch has had two accounts on Facebook removed from him without explanation. The first time this happened, he asked Facebook for more information about why his account was taken down. He received an email stating that his request had been forwarded to its legal team for response. A few days later, Birch received a second email indicating that his second account had also been deleted. Like many others before him, Birch decided to take his business elsewhere.
It's a sad state of affairs when you have to write a book to find out that someone you know has been permanently banned from Facebook. But such is life in the age of social media.
In conclusion, yes, it is possible to be permanently banned from Facebook. However, this rarely happens. If you ask me, there's no reason for it to happen to you.
It says on your account that you have been warned. Examine your profile; they are no longer notifying you of unlawful content you uploaded. They're simply flagging your account. As you can tell, this is coming from someone who is upset over being banned for three days. It's unlikely that Facebook will do the same to you.