Anushree Fadnavis | Reuters
The CEO of Twitter, Jack Dorsey, addresses students on November 12, 2018 during a city hall meeting at the Indian Institute of Technology (IIT) in New Delhi, India.
Twitter's share price fell more than 4 percent on Wednesday after a couple interviews with CEO Jack Dorsey were published online.
"Many demands for" removing the Nazis "are also based on the fact that our enforcement carries out the reporting," Dorsey said. "Many people do not report, they see things, but it's easier to" tweet than report "the" getting rid of the Nazis. "
Dorsey also talked about a trip he had made to Myanmar and about which he tweeted in December. Twitter users accused Dorsey of being deaf in his tweets that have sprung up in the midst of violence against the Rohingyas, an ethnic minority group in Myanmar. The violence was fueled by online hate, especially on Facebook.
"The amazing thing I learned in Myanmar, number 1, was that the Internet is Facebook, Twitter is very small, if any," Dorsey told Rolling Stone. "But I was there for my meditation, and I plan to return next year and next year."
Dorsey also talked about how he manages to run both Twitter and Square, while maintaining a healthy lifestyle. 19659006] "Every hour I spend really makes sense, so spending an hour here means I'm not doing anything else, and is it worth the effort?" Dorsey told Rolling Stone. "I have to consider this every day, so I do not watch much TV in the end, but if I ever want to leave, then I do."
The interviews come after a quiet but productive 2018 for Twitter, which saw the company's stock price rise more than 17 percent. The company releases its latest quarterly results on February 7th.
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