The expansion of the social media company's hateful content policy doesn't go as far as initially promised.
Dozens of hateful posts in a secret Facebook group for current and former Border Patrol agents raise questions about how well if at all the company is policing disturbing postings and comments made outside of public view.
Researchers have recently discovered that anyone can trick hate speech detectors with simple changes to their language.
Activists fear that, by publishing a piece that sympathizes with a far-right group, the paper is promoting hateful, potentially violent rhetoric.
A conversation with Siva Vaidhyanathan about why social media platforms aren't doing a better job at removing bigotry and misinformation.
While Facebook must improve its policies in curtailing the spread of hate speech against Muslims in Myanmar, those steps won't address the fundamental drivers of persecution and violence in the region.
Only 64 percent felt freedom of speech was secure in the U.S.
The company has said it would remove all audience categories based on users' reports of their interests, education, and employment.