GOP Senate Nominee Jason Lewis Founded A Social Network Where People Promoted A Pro-Hitler Documentary
Galt let its community decide what was most important to them. This is what they chose.
“I don’t know what the damn problem is at Facebook with anti-Muslim hate, but I would just say at this point that they don’t seem to care.”
TikTok is trying to stop the video from spreading by taking down clips and banning users who repeatedly share it.
“Facebook is broken. Another performative announcement by leadership not intended to address any issues.”
Voting twice is illegal. Trump has suggested people try to do so to test the integrity of the election system. But, again, voting twice is illegal.
Facebook said it removed a militia event associated with the shooting of three protesters in Kenosha, Wisconsin. It didn't. Here's what really happened, and why it could happen again.
Facebook Won’t Accept New Political Ads The Week Before The Election — But Older Ads With Lies Are Still OK
Facebook will also impose restrictions on forwarding links in Messenger.
Rep. Clay Higgins has spoken at events organized by militia groups. When a rumor spread of a Black militia group protesting police brutality, he said their armed presence would be considered a threat and he'd "drop any 10 of you where you stand."
Accounts like @little.miss.patriot, who gained hundreds of thousands of followers by posting right-wing conspiracy theories on Instagram, were booted by the platform.
The fake pages, groups, and profiles tried to sow political chaos around the world.
“This is what happens when you corner a rat,” a spokesperson for Joe Biden told BuzzFeed News
A Kenosha Militia Facebook Event Asking Attendees To Bring Weapons Was Reported 455 Times. Moderators Said It Didn’t Violate Any Rules.
CEO Mark Zuckerberg said that the reason the militia page and an associated event remained online after a shooting that killed two people was due to “an operational mistake.”
At a companywide meeting, Facebook's CEO also said President Donald Trump brought up China during an October dinner at the White House.
Facebook Employees Are Outraged At Mark Zuckerberg's Explanations Of How It Handled The Kenosha Violence
Following days of violence and civil unrest, Facebook employees wonder if their company is doing enough to stifle militia and QAnon groups stoking violence on the social network.
The video is part of a pattern of Trump and his supporters portraying BLM protests as violent.
Ankhi Das expressed regret in an internal Facebook post — but some Muslim employees think the company needs to go further.
Preinstalled malware on low-cost Chinese phones has stolen data and money from some of the world's poorest people.
He and others who played key roles in the Trump administration should not be absolved of their past actions simply by supporting Joe Biden’s bid for the presidency.
The social media platform has allowed millions of Kenyans to be exposed to fraud — and seems powerless to stop it.
The president said, "If I can help save the world from problems, I’m willing to do it, I’m willing to put myself out there.”
Bloated, confused, and filled with nonsense, Plandemic: Indoctornation goes where so many sequels have gone before.
Ankhi Das reportedly protected right-wing politicians from punishment for violating the social network’s rules — and is now facing death threats.
Donald Trump's opposition is nothing new. From the founding, the mail has knitted the country together.
The same old birther hoax is making rounds on Fox News and social media.
Fortnite's lawsuit accused Apple of "anti-competitive restraints and monopolistic practices.”
Facebook’s employees and fact-checking partners say they are left in the dark about how the company decides what content stays up and what comes down.
The way we talk on the internet is broken, but users are not the ones who broke it — tech companies did that, and they did it for profit.
“We will pursue all remedies available to us in order to ensure that the rule of law is not discarded.”
In his executive order, the president argued the app "automatically captures vast swaths of information from its users" that could be used against American interests.
“I certainly think that there are valid national security questions about having an app that has a lot of people’s data that follows the rules of another country, a government that is increasingly is kind of seen as a competitor.”