Track My Fakes: an idea for social network privacy protection

Here's a possible privacy mashup (in the form of a Gedankenexperiment) that combines a tool and a service to protect users of social networks from automated surveillance and data-profiling.
Firstly, the genuine privacy tool TrackMeNot, which protects web searchers from surveillance by search engines (which we could call "adveillance" - is there such a word?).

It does so not by means of concealment or encryption (i.e. covering one's tracks), but instead, paradoxically, by the opposite strategy: noise and obfuscation...TrackMeNot runs in Firefox as a low-priority background process that periodically issues randomized search-queries to popular search engines, e.g., AOL, Yahoo!, Google, and MSN. It hides users' actual search trails in a cloud of 'ghost' queries, significantly increasing the difficulty of aggregating such data into accurate or identifying user profiles.

Secondly, the a version of the decidedly 'iffy' service Fake Your Space, which
"allows unpopular people on MySpace, Facebook and Consumating to buy hot friends. For just $.99 per month, you can buy a good-looking friend who will leave 2 comments on your profile every week".
That should give the Pentagon's software developers something to scratch their heads about.