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Here's what Mark Zuckerberg's body language during his Senate testimony tells us

Here's what Mark Zuckerberg's body language during his Senate testimony tells us

It will look for misuses of personal information and then alert users if it finds anything suspicious. In response to the decline of the church, with all the loss of community that has followed, Facebook must serve as its substitute, connecting our lives and "bringing the world closer together". "We didn't take a broad enough view of our responsibility, and that was a big mistake".

It was a rare moment when the senators, who had an average age of 62 according to Vox, weren't being mocked. "What if I don't want to receive those commercial advertisements?" You can check if you were affected by clicking this link.

But when Dehaye started to question how the personal data being collected by Coursera was being used, and what the impact of all this data flowing to the US might mean for future generations, university professors and lawyers he consulted showed little interest in upsetting the tech apple cart.

Zuckerberg's answer came as he testified in front of 44 US senators during a joint session of Justice and Commerce Committee over Facebook's data policies. "That goes for fake news, foreign interference in elections, and hate speech, as well as developers and data privacy", reads the prepared testimony.

For all of Zuckerberg's claims that Facebook users own their data, users - and non-users - have no way of determining the full trove of data that the company stores on an individual.

Attempts by high-profile Republican senators like Ted Cruz to highlight perceived left-wing bias at the company failed to elicit a damaging reaction from Zuckerberg. And as my Post colleague Anne Applebaum has noted, Zuckerberg seems agreeable to having the EU General Data Protection Regulation suggest changes to his site.

It's been one of several fires the company had to put out since the news first broke.

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Investors were impressed with his initial performance.

Body language expert Patti Wood countered that Zuckerberg showed some signs of anxiety and anger throughout the grilling, particularly in how he set his mouth and looked down at his notes.

On Wednesday, Rep. Jan Schakowsky (D-Ill.) told the 33-year-old founder, listing off a series of apologies he'd made stretching back to 2003, that "you have a long history of growth and success, but you also have a long list of apologies", suggesting "this is proof to me that self-regulation simply does not work".

This column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners. While he's not yet predicting a recession, he does expect the Federal Reserve to be cutting rates in 2020 to try to prevent a downturn.

The Facebook chief executive continued to make a glowing case for the importance of his platform. Zuckerberg was asked whether Facebook was a monopoly. But privacy advocates argue that any added rigor comes years too late, especially given that Facebook's looseness with user data in 2010 led to an FTC consent decree that placed strict requirements on how it handled your information. "Zuckerberg did as well as could be expected, but I don't think anyone in that situation would come out clean".

Facebook has been consumed by turmoil for nearly a month, since it came to light that millions of users' personal information was wrongly harvested from the website by Cambridge Analytica, a political consultancy that has counted U.S. President Donald Trump's election campaign among its clients.

Zuckerberg again demurred, saying: "I'm going to direct my team to focus on this".