Not him the other one
A co-founder of Facebook called for the government to break up the tech giant in an op-ed article Thursday in The New York Times.
Although how it can afford it is anyone’s guess
Mark Zuckerberg now says he wants Facebook to become a "privacy-focused" social network which is a move away from its previous method of encouraging sharing and flogging all data.
It keeps breaking the rules
Facebook intentionally breached data privacy and competition law and should, along with other big tech companies, be subject to a new regulator to protect democracy and citizens’ rights, British lawmakers said.
Who needs clouds when you can zap things in space
Facebook is about to get a laser communication system which can chat to satellites in space and put pictures of cats into orbit.
Difficult to argue with a bloke with a mace
The UK Parliament dusted off some of its ancient powers to seize internal Facebook documents and make chief executive Mark Zuckerberg look jolly stupid for refusing to answer MPs’ questions.
Sorry I'm washing my hair
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg has rejected a request to appear before an international parliamentary committee delving into the questions around fake news.
If he turns up it will be a rough ride
British MPs want a word with Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg and if he shows up he will have a harder time than he did when he spoke to the US Senate.
But some European politicians want a break up of Facebook
Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg has apologised to EU lawmakers for the company's role in the Cambridge Analytica scandal and for allowing fake news to swamp the site.
Easy to answer conspiracy theories
We expected Mark Zuckerburg to get an easy ride from US senators yesterday after it was revealed that Facebook had given most of them on average $6,000 lobbying money over the years, but some of the questions he received were just daft. Our favourite was an easy-to-refute conspiracy theory that Facebook listens in on your conversations via microphones to display relevant ads.