As the pandemic sends more people online for entertainment, we look at how companies such as Facebook turn information about their users into profits.
The list presents a small window into the movers and shakers in the Silicon Valley.
More than 150 law enforcement agencies were notified of their officers’ ties to extremist groups. Only one has publicly taken any significant action.
The more than 135 pages of emails, memos and other documents brought into focus a calculated, multiyear effort by the social network to dupe children out of their parents’ money.
As smart devices become a bigger part of our lives, we look at how Facebook and other companies profit from information about their users.
Not a single department has said it disciplined an officer for Islamophobic posts or membership in an anti-Islam group.
We downloaded data from Facebook and asked a question: How many people were members of at least one extremist group and at least one police group?
Our analysis includes some of the most extensive evidence yet that militias are drawing support – and membership – from within U.S. law enforcement.
Officers in law enforcement agencies across the country have joined private hate groups on Facebook, participating in the spread of extremism.
The company allows game developers to run high chargeback rates – a term for when people must ask credit card companies for help getting refunds.