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Get ready to find out if your Facebook data has been swept up in the Cambridge Analytica scandal.
"I'm not sure what that means", he replied.
As a result, he found it relatively easy to return to familiar talking points: Facebook made mistakes, he and his executives are very sorry, and they're working very hard to correct the problems and safeguard the users' data.
On the second day, Facebook's CEO responded to different questions where he was asked whether the company was a media company.
Lawmakers in both parties have floated possible regulation of Facebook and other social media companies amid privacy scandals and Russian intervention on the platform.
More than 70 million of the affected users are in the U.S., Facebook said, and there are more than a million each in the Philippines, Indonesia and the U.K. Information about users "is probably the most valuable thing about Facebook", Walden added. Zuckerberg repeatedly told senators that unsatisfied Facebook members can adjust their privacy settings - or delete their accounts. But he said his company "can do a better job of explaining how advertising works". With some data experts calling for an international artificial intelligence watchdog to prevent discrimination against vulnerable communities by automated computed systems, we can start by taking small steps.
Seemingly unimpressed, Republican Sen. He offered no details, citing a concern about confidentiality rules of the investigation. It did note one comment that might be said to have been influenced by the social network's largesse. When the going got tough, Zuckerberg was able to fall back on: "Our team should follow up with you on that, Senator".
They've defended themselves just fine, but Diamond and Silk have plenty of friends speaking on their behalf as well. He placed a photo of Diamond and Silk behind him and demanded to know why Zuckerberg's company had deemed their content "unsafe". "Your data?" the California Democrat pressed. He assured senators the company would handle the situation differently today. The social network has given 2 billion people around the globe powerful new tools to stay connected with the people they love and rally around social causes, raising $20 million for Hurricane Harvey relief, he said. Facebook CEO said that they are looking into it and the company already took action by banning them from the platform. "I started Facebook, I run it, and I'm responsible for what happens here". However, leaders in the medical research community and health care field need to play proactive roles in shaping these innovations.
Lawmakers were particularly concerned about the harvesting of information in 2015 by a third party app posing as a personality quiz.