caption Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg. source Reuters / Stephen Lam An explosive New York Times report delved into how Facebook’s leadership dealt with scandals over the past few years. Facebook published a blog post refuting elements of the report, such as Russian interference, political point-scoring, and Zuckerberg banning his executives from using iPhones. Business Insider has broken down Facebook’s objections alongside the Times’ reporting. Facebook inner workings were laid bare on Wednesday by a New York Times report that went into gory detail about how the social network’s leadership struggled to contend with a series of scandals. Facebook on Thursday delivered a riposte in the form of a blog post, which listed the ways in which it claims the Times misrepresented the facts. Here is a breakdown of Facebook’s objections: 1. Facebook discouraged its security chief, Alex Stamos, from looking into Russian interference Facebook’s statement: “The story asserts that we knew about Russian activity as early as the spring of 2016 but were slow to investigate it at every turn. This is not true… “After the election, no one ever discouraged Alex Stamos from looking into Russian activity – as he himself acknowledged on Twitter. Indeed as The New York… Read full this story
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Facebook hits back at The New York Times, pointing out the inaccuracies in its blockbuster report on leadership missteps have 338 words, post on www.businessinsider.sg at November 15, 2018. This is cached page on Vietnam Art News. If you want remove this page, please contact us.