“I don’t like anybody being censored or taking away from the right to post a message on Twitter or Face(book). I don’t agree with that, I don’t accept that,” López Obrador said.
President Donald Trump won’t have access to his Facebook or Instagram accounts for the foreseeable future.
Tuesday's nonbinding resolution approved 10-1 is not a law and does not require the hospital to do anything.
The antitrust lawsuits were announced by the Federal Trade Commission and New York Attorney General Letitia James.
Researchers at cybersecurity firm Sansec have discovered a novel technique that inserts payment skimmers onto checkout pages, known as e-skimming or a Magecart attack.
Australia’s government will soon reveal in Parliament legislation that would make Facebook and Google pay for journalism.
The social network said it will remove any Facebook or Instagram posts with false information about COVID-19 vaccines that have been debunked by public health experts.
A Senate panel is calling on the CEOs of Facebook and Twitter to defend their handling of disinformation in the contest between President Donald Trump and Democrat Joe Biden.
The company says the move is the latest effort in steps they’re taking to “provide reliable information” as misinformation spreads about the 2020 election.
“We’re seeing exactly what we expected, which is not enough, especially in the case of Facebook,” said Shannon McGregor, an assistant professor of journalism and media at the University of North Carolina.
With next week’s election looming, the CEOs of Twitter, Facebook and Google are being scolded by Republicans at a Senate hearing for alleged anti-conservative bias in the companies’ social media platforms.
A fake Chick-fil-A Facebook post claiming to be giving away free gift baskets has been circulating on Facebook.
Academics, journalists and First Amendment lawyers are rallying behind New York University researchers in a showdown with Facebook over its demand that they halt the collection of data on political ads-targeting the site.
Calls for Twitter and Facebook to temporarily halt their respective trending features in the U.S. ahead of the 2020 presidential election are gaining steam with just two weeks until Election Day.
Facebook is facing its toughest challenge yet: an election complicated by a pandemic, a deeply divided nation lured by conspiracy theories and alternate versions of reality.
Facebook is limiting the distribution of a story in the New York Post about a purported email between Hunter Biden and an adviser to a Ukrainian energy company.
Facebook says it is banning posts that deny or distort the Holocaust and will start directing people to authoritative sources if they search for information about the Nazi genocide.
These onions are arousing some suspicion over their content.
The platform permanently banned an Arizona-based digital communications firm that it said was behind the fake accounts.
The move comes less than two months after Facebook said it would stop promoting the group and its adherents — but faltered with spotty enforcement.