And that was before it was claimed the Facebook CEO made these disparaging comments about user privacy…. Trust Facebook to keep your personal information and data private? Related: How to delete Facebook.
The punk scene in Los Angeles is alive, well and staying close to its roots. South Central and East LA are the breeding grounds for a new generation of punks, and punk bands. The shows are not in typical venues, instead they are guerrilla gigs held in alleyways, abandoned buildings, and in backyards.
Top definition. Someone who can't figure out what a dumbfuck is. If you are reading this, you are probably a dumbfuck.
Yes, this is the same Zuckerberg who's been testifying before Congress as a direct response to the social platform's latest scandal involving Cambridge Analytica. The questions from Congress have mostly centered around Facebook's dedication to its users' privacy and the protection—and selling—of their data. Funnily enough, this line of questioning directly ties back to that OG New Yorker profile, which included a few select IMs Zuckerberg sent back in his Harvard days, when he was first building the site. The New Yorker reported that a site called Silicon Alley Insider first obtained these messages and posted a transcript.
Today, the New Yorker quoted two of them in a profile of Zuckerberg. Jose Antonio Vargas, who wrote the profile, says he's also "obtained and confirmed" the IMs. In Vargas's story, Zuckerberg admits he wrote the IMs and says he "absolutely" regrets them.
One of Facebook's early mottos was "move fast and break things. On Monday, the "New York Times" and the "Guardian" reported that Cambridge Analytica, a data-analysis firm, captured private data of 50 million Facebook users and utilized it to help spread propaganda and disinformation to help Donald Trump and hurt Hillary Clinton in the election. The data capture was not a breach; it was akin to walking through the front door — Facebook made the information readily accessible.
Mark Zuckerberg admits in a New Yorker profile that he mocked early Facebook users for trusting him with their personal information. A youthful indiscretion, the Facebook founder says he's much more mature now, at the ripe age of Zuckerberg now tells Vargas, "I think I've grown and learned a lot" since those instant messages.
Sign in. Brett Gelman of " Stranger Things " and " Fleabag " unearths a comedy gem, reveals the movie he'd show aliens, and more. Watch now.
F ourteen years, two months, and eight days ago, I made a mistake. But in the wake of the Cambridge Analytica revelationsI have been thinking back to my decision to sign up for thefacebook. Last week, Zuckerberg was called to answer for himself. He repeated this guarantee dozens of times, returning again and again to the idea that users can control their Facebook data.