Senator Elizabeth Warren, Democrat from Massachusetts and Presidential Candidate for 2020 (L), and Mark Zuckerberg, CEO of Facebook.
Bridgett Bennet | Bloomberg | Getty Images
Democratic presidential candidate Elizabeth Warren gave Mark Zuckerberg another impetus. She accused the Facebook CEO of helping Donald Trump with the presidential elections in 2016 and supporting his re-election with a profit.
"Facebook helps Trump actively spread lies and misinformation," the Massachusetts senator said in a tweet on Thursday, adding that Facebook is "unprepared" for the 2020 election.
Warren filed her last attack after Zuckerberg delivered a speech on freedom of expression. In his speech at Georgetown University, Zuckerberg defended his decision to allow not less, but more speeches on Facebook, although the company was attacked by both parties because of the content contained therein. Facebook has been criticized for its activities as well as for its non-verification of facts on its platform, and conservatives have complained that Facebook is suppressing their votes.
In the last few weeks after the company announced it, political ads were a sticking point for Facebook. There are no fake ads being removed or reviewed by politicians in response to a request from Joe Biden's presidential campaign, an admonition with unsubstantiated claims were removed from Trump. In the speech, Zuckerberg said he had gone a long way to ponder over the elimination of political adverts, but said there was still some ambiguity about where to draw the line.
"There are many more ads on topics than ads on elections.Were we advertising ban on health care, immigration or strengthening the woman's role?" He asked. "If you do not want to ban them, is it really meaningful to give everyone a voice in political debates except the candidates themselves?"
Warren previously attacked the policy and purposely placed her own ad, which falsely advocated Zuckerberg advocating Trump to test how far Facebook would take its own rules. In response, a Facebook spokesman previously told CNBC, "If Senator Warren wants to say things that she knows are not true, we should think that Facebook is unable to censor that speech."
Facebook did not immediately respond to a request to comment on Warren's latest tweets.
In public, Zuckerberg was largely unshakeable in the face of Warren's demands to liquidate his company. But there is now evidence that he sees her campaign as a threat, after admitting after a leaked record of his meeting with coworkers that Facebook is likely to face "a legal challenge" under her administration, even though he said he would bet that Facebook would win.
Last week, Warren took another step to dissociate himself from technology giants by promising to refuse contributions from big-tech executives over $ 200. She also vowed to make big donations from executives of big banks, private equity firms or hedge funds after she had previously promised to reject this from executives for pharmaceutical and fossil fuels.
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