More and more news is coming out following the massive Facebook “data leak,” and as users delete their accounts in the wake of the Cambridge Analytica scandal, Facebook has decided to make some changes to their privacy tools.

Here's what you need to know.

Read more: Here’s all the data Facebook and Google have on you—and it’s a lot

“Last week showed how much more work we need to do to enforce our policies and help people understand how Facebook works and the choices they have over their data,” the social media platform shared in a statement. “We’re taking additional steps in the coming weeks to put people more in control of their privacy.”

They're making data settings and controls easier to find
The social media platform explains that instead of having “settings spread across nearly 20 different screens,” they're now accessible from a single place—see below. Plus, they explain that they've cleaned up outdated settings so you can see exactly what info is being shared with apps.

Facebook Security Settings

[Photo by: Facebook]

They're introducing a new privacy shortcuts menu
The new shortcut menu will let you add more protection to your account, control what personal info you've shared (and delete if you want to!) and manage the information Facebook uses to show you ads. 

Facebook Privacy Shortcuts

[Photo by: Facebook]

Plus, they're introducing tools to “find, download and delete” your Facebook data

Facebook is introducing “Access Your Information,” which they describe as a “secure way for people to access and manage their information, such as posts, reactions, comments, and things you’ve searched for.” This is a place for you to go delete anything and everything you no longer want on Facebook.

And if you want to download all your data—photos, posts, etc.—you can. It'll let you get a secure download that you can do with as you please.

Facebook Find Download Delete Data

[Photo by: Facebook]

“In the coming weeks, we’ll be proposing updates to Facebook’s terms of service that include our commitments to people,” Facebook shares. “We’ll also update our data policy to better spell out what data we collect and how we use it. These updates are about transparency—not about gaining new rights to collect, use, or share data.”

Earlier this week, Twitter user Dylan Curran, a technical consultant and web developer, shared some seriously sketchy findings about just how much information Facebook and Google store—without you even realizing it.

He uploaded all the info into an extensive Twitter thread that have us adjusting our settings… Like right now. See those here.

Facebook users have been calling for a Facebook boycott with the hashtag #DeleteFacebook, following the sketchy reveal that 50 million users' personal data had been compromised and ended up in the hands of Cambridge Analytica, the political data firm hired by Donald Trump hired during the 2016 election.

Cambridge Analytica collected data to target potential voters and, as reported by The New York Times, specifically placed political ads and stories at social media denizens based on the harvested information. Yep, this Facebook “breach” keeps looking more and more nasty.

As The Guardian previously reported, Facebook makes it hard for people to actually delete their accounts in the first place, and as users are sharing, they realize how much knowledge Facebook has once they delete their accounts—including those calls and messages, as well as contacts in their address books, their calendars and more.

Facebook responded, saying: “The most important part of apps and services that help you make connections is to make it easy to find the people you want to connect with. So, the first time you sign in on your phone to a messaging or social app, it’s a widely used practice to begin by uploading your phone contacts.”

It's time to go back and check your Third-Party App sharing—but at least now it might be easier to do. 

So, is it time to #DeleteFacebook?