August 19, 2018

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collection of information facebook & Mark Zuckerberg

Master Archive of Evidence Facebook Cover-up


Mark Zuckerberg Says Facebook Collects Internet Data on Non-Users


Mark Zuckerberg, under stern questioning by U.S. lawmakers, said Facebook Inc. collects information on consumers who aren’t registered as users, acknowledging something that’s been reported but not publicly spelled out by the company.

“In general we collect data on people who are not signed up for Facebook for security purposes,” Zuckerberg said Wednesday in a hearing about the social network’s privacy practices in Washington before the House Energy and Commerce Committee.

His questioner, Representative Ben Lujan, a New Mexico Democrat, said the practice creates “shadow profiles.”

read more :


Facebook sent a doctor on a secret mission to ask hospitals to share patient data

  • Facebook was in talks with top hospitals and other medical groups as recently as last month about a proposal to share data about the social networks of their most vulnerable patients.
  • The idea was to build profiles of people that included their medical conditions, information that health systems have, as well as social and economic factors gleaned from Facebook.
  • Facebook said the project is on hiatus so it can focus on "other important work, including doing a better job of protecting people's data."

read more:


Facebook Donated to 46 of 55 Members on Committee that Will Question Zuckerberg

Facebook and political groups associated with it have reportedly donated to 46 of the 55 members on the House Energy and Commerce Committee, which will question Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg next week.

According to a USA Today analysis, members on this year’s House Energy and Commerce Committee have received roughly $381,000 in Facebook-related contributions since 2007 with the average Republican getting $6,800 and the average Democrat getting $6,750. The report was based on data from the Center for Responsive Politics.

Committee Chair Greg Walden (R-OR) reportedly received $27,000 while Ranking Member Frank Pallone (D-NY) got $7,000 in Facebook-related contributions. Rep. Anna Eshoo (D-CA), the Bay Area Democrat whose district is reportedly home to many Facebook executives and employees, got the most contributions, receiving $51,050 in the last decade.

Walden and Pallone announced on Wednesday that Zuckerberg will be testifying before Congress next week on “critical consumer data privacy issues.”

“This hearing will be an important opportunity to shed light on critical consumer data privacy issues and help all Americans better understand what happens to their personal information online,” Messrs. Walden and Pallone said in a Wednesday statement. “We appreciate Mr. Zuckerberg’s willingness to testify before the committee, and we look forward to him answering our questions on April 11th.”

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'They were on our side': Obama campaign director reveals Facebook ALLOWED them to mine American users' profiles in 2012 because they were supportive of the Democrat

  • Carol Davidsen, who worked as the media director at Obama for America, claimed Obama campaign mined millions of people's information from Facebook
  • She said that Facebook was surprised at the ease with which they were able to 'suck out the whole social graph'
  • But the firm never tried to stop them when they realized what was doing, and even told them they'd made a special exception for them
  • They 'were very candid that they allowed us to do things they wouldn't have allowed someone else to do because they were on our side,' she tweeted
  • Davidsen said that she felt the project was 'creepy' - 'even though we played by the rules, and didn't do anything I felt was ugly, with the data'
  • Davidsen posted this in the wake of the uproar over Cambridge Analytica, and their mining of information for the Trump campaign

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Facebook asks users: should we allow men to ask children for sexual images?

Facebook has admitted it was a “mistake” to ask users whether paedophiles requesting sexual pictures from children should be allowed on its website.

On Sunday, the social network ran a survey for some users asking how they thought the company should handle grooming behaviour. “There are a wide range of topics and behaviours that appear on Facebook,” one question began. “In thinking about an ideal world where you could set Facebook’s policies, how would you handle the following: a private message in which an adult man asks a 14-year-old girl for sexual pictures.”

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This is the question that many of our readers have after they read our article:


Now we show you even more about the election rigging that was going on with Facebook, Google, and the White House and give you an answer to that question.

First, a chart to show you how all of this corruption worked so that you can follow along and see how the agencies and players worked together to try and rig an American election.

read more:


Facebook out to read minds

Facebook wants to read your mind.

 At least, when it comes to what you'd like to say or type.

The social network giant, at its annual developers conference, unveiled Wednesday projects aimed at allowing users to use their minds to type messages or their skin to hear words.

"Speech is essentially a compression algorithm, and a lousy one at that," Facebook executive and former DARPA director Regina Dugan told a packed audience at the Silicon Valley event.

"That is why we love great writers and poets, because they are just a little bit better at compressing the fullness of a thought into words. What if we could type directly from our brain into a computer?"

The project grew from being an idea six months ago to being the focus of a team of more than 60 scientists, engineers, and system integrators, according to Dugan, who heads a Building 8 team devoted to coming up with innovative hardware for the social network's mission of connecting the world.

"We are just getting started," Dugan said.

"We have a goal of creating a system capable of typing 100 words-per-minute straight from your brain."

Read more at:


Inside Building 8, Facebook’s Secret Innovation Weapon

  • A year after announcing Building 8, Facebook may finally be ready to unveil some of the hardware projects developed by the “all-star roster of tech veterans” behind the division.
  • With R&D being conducted in such areas as augmented reality, drone technology, and even neuroscience, Building 8 is poised to send Facebook far beyond the world of social media.


In April 2016, Facebook announced the launch of Building 8, a research lab to develop hardware projects in the style of DARPA. The internet behemoth even enlisted former DARPA executive Regina Dugan to head up the division. Dugan, who was part of Google’s advanced projects division before taking on Building 8, has been leading an “all-star roster of tech veterans” since the project started.

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Meet New Billionaire Jeff Rothschild, The Engineer Who Saved Facebook From Crashing

When Jeff Rothschild joined Facebook in 2005, he was old enough to be Mark Zuckerberg's father. At 50, the experienced entrepreneur who had already founded two successful companies seemed out of place, especially in khakis and a tucked-in shirt that did little to hide his age.

Nine years later, Rothschild is likely pleased with himself for agreeing to report to a then 21-year-old CEO whose workplace attire consisted of a hoodie and sandals. By FORBES' estimations he is the latest Facebook billionaire and is worth at least $1.2 billion.

FORBES estimates that Facebook's Vice President of Infrastructure Software holds more than 18 million shares of the Menlo Park, Calif.-based social networking firm. A financial form filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission when Facebook went public in May 2012, disclosed that the 59-year-old Rothschild held more than 24 million shares when the company made its Nasdaq debut.

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