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Mark Zuckerberg got to cherry-pick the questions he wanted to answer from EU
Investing in “sustainable” companies is helping one fund deliver big returns. But it’s not about windmills and solar panels. Yahoo Finance’s Alexis Christoforous speaks with Karina Funk, portfolio manager for the Brown Advisory Large-Cap Sustainable Growth fund.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg is facing a grilling today before EU lawmakers in Brussels. Yahoo Finance’s Alexis Christoforous and Editor-in-Chief Andy Serwer have a preview.
Facebook boss Mark Zuckerberg apologized to European Union lawmakers on Tuesday for a massive data leak, in his latest attempt to draw a line under a scandal that has rocked the world’s biggest social media network. Rosanna Philpott reports.
Scott Galloway, NYU Stern School of Business professor, discusses Facebook Mark Zuckerberg's testimony in front of the European Parliament over the Cambridge Analytica data scandal and election interference.
Facebook (FB) announced on Thursday, May 17, that Facebook Stories reached 150 million daily active users just over a year after it launched.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg had two priorities heading into a hearing at the European Parliament on Tuesday. Second, he had to convince lawmakers that Facebook Inc. is doing enough to counter fake news, foreign interventions into elections and hate speech to prevent the need for further regulation. The format was such that it was easy for Zuckerberg to bat away any challenging questions.
Facebook Chief Executive Mark Zuckerberg apologised to EU lawmakers on Tuesday, saying the company had not done enough to prevent misuse of the social network and that regulation is "important and inevitable". Meeting the leaders of the European Parliament, Zuckerberg stressed the importance of Europeans to Facebook and said he was sorry for not doing enough to prevent abuse of the platform. In response to questions about whether Facebook ought to be broken up, Zuckerberg said the question was not whether there should be regulation but what kind of regulation there should be.
Facebook (FB.O) boss Mark Zuckerberg apologised to European Union lawmakers on Tuesday for a massive data leak, in his latest attempt to draw a line under a scandal that has rocked the world's biggest social media network. Zuckerberg agreed to meet leaders of the European Parliament to answer questions about how political consultancy Cambridge Analytica improperly got hold of the personal data of 87 million Facebook users, including up to 2.7 million in the EU.