Thursday’s hearing was prompted by a series in The Wall Street Journal based on a trove of leaked internal research, and one story in particular: “Facebook Knows Instagram Is Toxic for Teen Girls, Company Documents Show.” The hearing was styled as a cross between Watergate—what did Facebook know, and when did it know it?—and the corporate exposés of yesteryear.
In fact, the buildings are railroad crossing offices presided over by traffic controllers, the vast majority of them women.Photograph: Sasha MaslovEleven years ago, Maslov moved to New York City, where he shoots for clients like NBC, The New York Times, and The Wall Street Journal.
But the country's high court decided in December that blocking access violated its citizens' rights, and this week it was finally restored.This week Mick Baccio left his post over "differences with campaign leadership over how to manage information security," according to a report in the Wall Street Journal.
Disney+ is peaking and Google is sneaking, but first, a cartoon about podcasting while working .Here's the news you need to know, in two minutes or less.A new report from the Wall Street Journal details a partnership between Google and Ascension, the nation's second-largest health system.
But with tensions between the US and China continuing to escalate , The Wall Street Journal reported this week that the effort might not survive a national security review.
"If the goal is to allow cross-app traffic, and it’s not required to be encrypted, then what happens?" Matthew Green, Johns Hopkins University In a Wall Street Journal opinion piece on Thursday evening, Zuckerberg wrote that, "There’s no question that we collect some information for ads—but that information is generally important for security and operating our services as well." An indelible identity across Facebook's brands could have security benefits like enabling stronger anti-fraud protections.