Facebook’s Messenger app has people worried about their privacy – lots of people.

Slack introduced voice calls in March with the promise that video calling would soon follow.

Now, nine months later, the company is finally rolling out a video calling feature that’ll allow up to 15 people to chat simultaneously for companies on Slack’s paid plans. To access video calling, users just have to click the phone icon — like they would to make a voice call — and then click the camera button to turn on video.

Slack is also compatible with third-party video apps, like Hangouts and Zoom, and those calls can be made through Slack.

Now go forth and spam your colleagues with video calls.

But I don’t think there’s going to be a problem here. It includes software such as viruses, spyware, adware, Trojans, worms, scareware, and more.

The term was probably developed by people (like me) who didn’t want to keep writing out “viruses and spyware and adware and …” when writing about current internet threats.

And, most scarily of all, CALL PEOPLE.” Metro noted that the app – which attempts to take over SMS functions as well as in-app messaging – can record users with their camera, and send texts without permission.

“As we’ve said, our goal is to focus development efforts on making Messenger the best mobile messaging experience possible and avoid the confusion of having separate Facebook mobile messaging experiences,” a Facebook spokeswoman said.

Along with that connection, they may provide additional services such as email, web hosting, or more.

Ultimately, there’s no way to prove that it can’t be (or wasn’t) recorded. And ultimately, if this is something that really concerns you, don’t do that! Malware is a kind of catchall phrase that encompasses pretty much any kind of software that could cause harm to your data or your machine.

Video calls will also let participants respond with emoji, like a thumbs up to show they agree with whatever’s being said.