I don't use any of them to store my health details, and by law (U.S.) none of the companies listed are licensed or setup to store health information anyway (PHI) as far as I know. So, why use them for that?
Google and Amazon have some credit card info for fast purchases, and I have not had any issues with that "yet", but I still don't "trust" them as far as I can "throw" them.
I use Keeper to store the important stuff, and I do trust them explicitly.
I don't store my important stuff on my computer, never have, never will - Keeper, along with info on paper stored in my secret lair 5,000 feet underground.
Personal photos are stored on Google servers, but since I don't take naked selphies( ), I really have nothing to worry about there, hack or not. So, they get pics of my dogs and backyard, big deal.
I do not know anything about these apps, first time hearing about them.
With that said, if they are designed to store PHI and HIPAA related data, then great, use it if you feel comfortable about it. I am going to assume that all the health info these apps store is encrypted at the least; I would hope so.
That's not what I said, I said you're free to post any medical information about yourself on Facebook.
And many people do.
I had an acquaintance who'd post about their children making troubles and what the doctor prescribed they do (and when)
I'd get an update like "tonight we're going to try it with my legs up in the air so [...]" you can guess why
Some people here share their medical woes here as well (not of the baby making kind, luckily)
And by sharing it gets stored and in case of Facebook analyzed, obviously.
It's not hacking in the case of Facebook, it's just giving it away.
That's how I interpreted the poll anyway.
".45 ACP - because shooting twice is just silly" - JSOP, 2010 ----- You can never have too much ammo - unless you're swimming, or on fire. - JSOP, 2010 ----- When you pry the gun from my cold dead hands, be careful - the barrel will be very hot. - JSOP, 2013
So as zero trust is much more likely than infinite trust I can only guess that they mean:
0 <= trust < 1
1 <= trust < 2
2 <= trust < 3
3 <= trust < 4
4 <= trust < 5
So the numbers represent the (exclusive) upper bounds? Still confusing but < is twice as fast to type as <= in code.