Celebs are taking part in a 24-hour Instagram “freeze” to protest against the failure of Facebook to stop hateful content and curb election misinformation.
Alain Cocq had planned to show what he expects will be a painful end to his life after he announced on Friday that he was stopping all food and drink.
Facebook announced a new research partnership to study the role its social media platforms have on society during elections.
It's not clear if the changes are enough.
With just two months left until the U.S. presidential election, Facebook says it is taking additional steps to encourage voting, minimize misinformation and reduce the likelihood of post-election “civil unrest.”
A militia page was an oversight, Zuckerberg said.
The platform had temporarily banned ads and listings for hand sanitizer and wipes to help protect against inflated prices and hoarding amid the pandemic.
The Voting Information Center includes posts about changes to voting processes and other announcements from verified area election officials.
After being diagnosed with terminal cancer, Malcolm married his longtime fiancée Maureen at the Worcestershire Royal Hospital on Aug. 3.
Facebook removed a video posted by President Donald Trump for promoting false and misleading information about the coronavirus pandemic, the company said Wednesday.
Congressional lawmakers finally got a chance to grill the CEOs of Big Tech over their dominance and allegations of monopolistic practices that stifle competition. But it's not clear how much they advanced their goal of bringing some of the world's largest companies to heel.
The four CEOs are testifing remotely for a hearing Wednesday by the House Judciary subcommittee on antitrust.
Two San Francisco supervisors say that Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg's name doesn't deserve to be on the city's public hospital.
This week, the social network applied labels to posts by President Donald Trump and by Joe Biden, the presumptive Democratic presidential nominee, among others.
When it comes to addressing civil rights concerns, Facebook is falling short. That's according to a two-year-long independent audit commissioned by the company.
The social media giant announced the ban on June 30.
Starbucks is the latest company to say it will pause social media ads after a campaign led by civil rights organizations called for an ad boycott of Facebook, saying it doesn't do enough to stop racist and violent content.
The mayor said he expects that any officer expressing racist, anti-Muslim, or menacing comments will be fired.
Zuckerberg announced that the company will make policy changes "to connect people with authoritative information about voting, crack down on voter suppression, and fight hate speech."
Jana Katsuyama reports.