CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports Facebook's Mark Zuckerberg has outlined a nine-step plan to protect election integrity and make sure the company is a force for good in democracy. » Read More
Steve Swartz, Hearst president and CEO, provides insight to the media space as new technology disrupts the industry. » Read More
By: CNBC.com staff
Facebook's CEO said Thursday his company has turned over to Congress ads by Russian operatives bought to influence the 2016 US election. » Read More
The Facebook CEO hosted a live feed amid swirling criticism over the site's advertising practices.
Amazon already has a variety of "how-to" videos on its platform, but most are not "live" or "interactive" as a job posting suggests.
For Sen. Mark Warner there are fresh fears about the extent to which Russian agents may have tapped bots on tech sites, Recode reports.
Jason Calacanis told CNBC that Facebook's response to Russian-funded ads has been "disgusting."
Donald Trump's lawyer Paul Manafort joined Twitter in 2016 and has since tweeted about Russia, Clinton and other subjects, Fortune reports.
Hired as a senior legal analyst, Bharara will be a frequent presence on the network's programming, The New York Times reports.
Facebook will lease all of the office space in a new building in downtown San Francisco as it looks to house its fast-growing workforce.
Alphabet's Nest unit designed its home security system with help of paid former burglars.
The company responds to the controversy it allowed advertisers to reach people who were likely to identify as "Jew haters" and other derogatory terms.
Retail consignment shops are using social media to compete with e-commerce sites, USA Today reports.
BlackBerry would provide an operating system that was already certified to high levels of safety.
Nest, the Google unit that has struggled to expand beyond its niche of smart thermostats, says its entering the market for home security systems.
The growing "phone replacement cycle" could lead to problems for carriers trying to coax customers onto faster wireless networks.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports on how regulators want to keep social media influencers on the right side of the law when it comes to deceptive advertising on paid posts.
Facebook in particular is seeing pressure to weed out extremist content. The investor said the algorithms that exist now perpetuate the content.
Megan Quinn, Spark Capital general partner, and Roger McNamee, Elevation Partners co-founder, discuss the scrutiny falling on tech giants to take responsibility for the content on their platforms.
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