Facebook VP of advertising, Rob Goldman, tossed a hand grenade in the Russian meddling narrative in a string of tweets responding to Mueller's indictment of 13 Russian nationals running a "bot farm" which, according to Mueller (via Deputy AG Rod Rosenstein), was unsuccessful at influencing the 2016
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Facebook has a new yet very old solution to fighting Russian manipulation attempts during future US elections: conventional mail. Global policy program director Katie Harbath has revealed that the social network will send postcards to verify the ide...
Facebook is continuing to build on their list of new policies to prevent political ad fraud by using a mailed postcard to verify a U.S. location. The mailed access code joins a list of other changes expected to be in place this year. The post A snail mail code will provide added security against ad
Three-quarters of all EU users may have had sensitive data inferred about them by Facebook, including things like sexual orientation, religion and political leanings
Facebook Inc will start using postcards sent by U.S. mail later this year to verify the identities and location of people who want to purchase U.S. election-related advertising on its site, a senior company executive said on Saturday.
Foreign nationals prohibited under US law from contributing money in connection with any election in the US
Facebook will soon rely on centuries-old technology to try to prevent foreign meddling in U.S. elections: the post office.
Facebook's vice president of ads apologized for his claim that the goal of Russian ads on the social media platform was not to sway the 2016 presidential election."I wanted to apologize for having tweeted my own vi...
People wishing to take out ads naming political candidates will be sent a verification code in the post.
In an effort to prevent foreign actors from surreptitiously manipulating audiences with ads concerning US elections, Facebook will send postcards in the mail to verify advertisers’ presence in the country, reports Reuters. Katie Harbath, Facebook’s global director of policy programs, said that