Published: Tue, April 10, 2018
Industry | By Dora Warner

Facebook facing some tough music as criticism grows

Facebook facing some tough music as criticism grows

"Facebook makes a lot of advertising money off this", Wozniak told USA Today by email. Facebook, needless to say, remains in a tough pickle.

Apple co-founder Steve Wozniak has shut down his Facebook account as the social media giant struggles to cope with the worst privacy crisis in its history.

Ultimately Facebook as a company needs to make money somehow, and like nearly every other free internet service it makes its money through advertising to users.

"Users provide every detail of their life to Facebook and".

Cook later said, according Recode: "The truth is, we could make a ton of money if we monetized our customer - if our customer was our product".

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Zuckerberg is scheduled to testify before Congress on Tuesday about the Cambridge Analytica scandal and Facebook privacy. "I am in the process of leaving Facebook".

However, Wozniak hasn't quite gone as far as deleting his Facebook account entirely.

"I wouldn't be in the situation", said Cook, who previously called for regulations on Facebook.

But now, many users are demanding that Facebook stop doing the thing that earns the company billions of dollars each year. "I can still cope with old school text and email messages".

After deactivating his account, Wozniak posted this message.

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WhatsApp co-founder Brian Acton was the first to speak out, just three days after the news broke.

Apple has always taken a strong stance on user privacy, which is relatively easy for the company, given that it sells products rather than user data. The social media giant has estimated a figure of almost 87 million users in the United States who may have been affected by the recent Cambridge Analytica scandal.

Facebook's chief operating officer Sheryl Sandberg previously said that the users should expect to pay if they don't want their information to be used for targeted advertising.

Jefferies analyst Brent Thill wrote in a recent research note that the firm analyzed Facebook's traffic in March and did not find many users jumping ship.

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Facebook will also highlight political advertisements as such to avoid confusion in the news feed. Many users are seeing that as a breach of trust.


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