The group in charge of the Conservative Political Action Conference announced Monday that its team would not meet with Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg to discuss the social media site’s reported censoring of conservative viewpoints.
Facebook founder and CEO Mark Zuckerberg will meet with “leading conservatives and people across the political spectrum” in the upcoming weeks after a report unveiled that the social media site censors conservative viewpoints from the site’s trending news section.
Hillary Clinton has raked in more donations from Facebook employees than any other presidential candidate, according to a new report.
Former Facebook employees conceded that the social network routinely censors conservative news stories when aggregating pieces for the site’s “trending” media section.
Anyone who spends time on social media will have encountered one of those posts in which the writer uses a life cycle event to expound on how wonderful his family and, by extension, he is. The occasion of a spouse’s birthday, or of the birth of a child, triggers an outpouring of sentimental and bathetic pap meant to demonstrate the depth of feeling, the trueness of heart, the purity of intention, the nobility of status possessed by the writer.
Facebook is facing heightened scrutiny of its conduct in countries with authoritarian regimes amid reports that an events page for Russia’s most prominent dissident was blocked by the company at the insistence of the Russian government.
The construction of Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg’s $10 million house has begun to infringe on his neighborhood’s peace and quiet, according to the San Francisco Chronicle.
An Iranian judge has ordered Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg to appear in court over charges that his company’s social media apps violate the privacy of Iranians, according to reports.
Democrat Sean Eldridge’s campaign for a New York House seat received cash from billionaire environmentalist Tom Steyer, Google’s Eric Schmidt, and Facebook’s Mark Zuckerberg in the third quarter of 2013.
The timing of a story by the campaign finance reporters of the New York Times, and its placement in the paper’s national edition, is fraught with meaning. Articles in which the totemic names “Koch” or “Adelson” appear have a habit of being published in the prime time of an election cycle, and share the uncanny ability to float, bubble-like, to the front-page. Stories that deal with the liberal moneymen who finance the Democratic Party and its affiliates, by contrast, tend to appear after the fact or when nobody is looking, and, like ballast, fall to the back of the A section, obscured by ads for Tiffany’s, Burberry, and Zegna. I wonder why.