“Fascistbook’s” new “Hate” Policy: You might be Labeled a ‘Hate Agent’ | Breitbart

Fakebook reportedly monitors the offline behavior of its users to determine if they should be categorized as a “Hate Agent.”


Facebook reportedly monitors the offline behavior of its users to determine if they should be categorized as a “Hate Agent,” according to a document provided exclusively to Breitbart News by a source within the social media giant.

Sargon of Akkad
Published on Jun 14, 2019
If you’ve ever insulted a German or been convicted of genocide, you might be on Facebook’s list of hate agents.

Facebook may categorize you as a “hate agent” if you

  • praise the wrong person
  • interview the wrong person
  • appear at events with the wrong person

Here’s Facebook’s Process to Label You a ‘Hate Agent ...

Facebook now has a document entitled the “Hate Agent Policy Review” which will be used to determine if some people will be labeled as a “hate agent” and ultimately be banned from using their platform.

This video of Mark Zuckerberg shows how hard it is to deal with fake news


“Imagine this for a second: One man, with total control of billions of people’s stolen data, all their secrets, their lives, their futures,” “I owe it all to Spectre. Spectre showed me that whoever controls the data, controls the future.”

Zuckerberg’s likeness says in the video, whose caption includes “#deepfake”.

Facebook may also categorize you as a hate agent if you self-identify with or advocate for a “Designated Hateful Ideology,” if you associate with a “Designated Hate Entity” (one of the examples cited by Facebook as a “hate entity” includes Islam critic Tommy Robinson), or if you have “tattoos of hate symbols or hate slogans.” (The document cites no examples of these, but the media and “anti-racism” advocacy groups increasingly label innocuous items as “hate symbols,” including a cartoon frog and the “OK” hand sign.)

Facebook will also categorize you as a hate agent for possession of “hate paraphernalia,” although the document provides no examples of what falls into this category.

Facebook monitors users' offline behaviour to determine if ...
Facebook monitors users’ offline behaviour to determine if …
praise the wrong person
interview the wrong person
appear at events with the wrong person

The document also says Facebook will categorize you as a hate agent for “statements made in private but later made public.” Of course, Facebook holds vast amounts of information on what you say in public and in private — and as we saw with the Daily Beast doxing story, the platform will publicize private information on their users to assist the media in hitjobs on regular American citizens.

This image has an empty alt attribute; its file name is bX7bC3V.jpg
March 27 2019 Standing Against Hate Today We're Announcing ...

Source: Exclusive: Facebook’s Process to Label You a ‘Hate Agent’ Revealed | Breitbart

LIVE: U.S. House Hearing on Deep Fake Videos 🤡👁

FOX 10 Phoenix

Facebook’s Data Deals Are Under Criminal Investigation

updated 6/9/19

The Truth Factory
Published on Jun 8, 2019

May 14, 2019

©Jason Henry for The New York Times Facebook’s offices in Menlo Park, Calif. A federal grand jury is looking at partnerships that gave tech companies broad access to Facebook users’ information.

Federal prosecutors are conducting a criminal investigation into data deals Facebook struck with some of the world’s largest technology companies, intensifying scrutiny of the social media giant’s business practices as it seeks to rebound from a year of scandal and setbacks.

A grand jury in New York has subpoenaed records from at least two prominent makers of smartphones and other devices, according to two people who were familiar with the requests and who insisted on anonymity to discuss confidential legal matters. Both companies had entered into partnerships with Facebook, gaining broad access to the personal information of hundreds of millions of its users.

The companies were among more than 150 firms, including Amazon, Apple, Microsoft and Sony, that had cut sharing deals with the world’s dominant social media platform. The agreements, previously reported in The New York Times, let the companies see users’ friends, contact information and other data, sometimes without consent. Facebook has phased out most of the partnerships over the past two years.

“We are cooperating with investigators and take those probes seriously,” a Facebook spokesman said in a statement. “We’ve provided public testimony, answered questions and pledged that we will continue to do so.”

It is not clear when the grand jury inquiry, overseen by prosecutors with the United States attorney’s office for the Eastern District of New York, began or exactly what it is focusing on. Facebook was already facing scrutiny by the Federal Trade Commission and the Securities and Exchange Commission. And the Justice Department’s securities fraud unit began investigating it after reports that Cambridge Analytica, a political consulting firm, had improperly obtained the Facebook data of 87 million people and used it to build tools that helped President Trump’s election campaign.


© Tom Brenner/The New York Times Facebook’s chief executive, Mark Zuckerberg, testifying before Congress in April.

The Justice Department and the Eastern District declined to comment for this article.

The Cambridge investigation, still active, is being run by prosecutors from the Northern District of California. One former Cambridge employee said investigators questioned him as recently as late February. He and three other witnesses in the case, speaking on the condition of anonymity so they would not anger prosecutors, said a significant line of inquiry involved Facebook’s claims that it was misled by Cambridge.

In public statements, Facebook executives had said that Cambridge told the company it was gathering data only for academic purposes. But the fine print accompanying a quiz app that collected the information said it could also be used commercially. Selling user data would have violated Facebook’s rules at the time, yet the social network does not appear to have regularly checked that apps were complying. Facebook deleted the quiz app in December 2015.

The disclosures about Cambridge last year thrust Facebook into the worst crisis of its history. Then came news reports last June and December that Facebook had given business partners — including makers of smartphones, tablets and other devices — deep access to users’ personal information, letting some companies effectively override users’ privacy settings.

The sharing deals empowered Microsoft’s Bing search engine to map out the friends of virtually all Facebook users without their explicit consent, and allowed Amazon to obtain users’ names and contact information through their friends. Apple was able to hide from Facebook users all indicators that its devices were even asking for data.

Privacy advocates said the partnerships seemed to violate a 2011 consent agreement between Facebook and the F.T.C., stemming from allegations that the company had shared data in ways that deceived consumers. The deals also appeared to contradict statements by Mark Zuckerberg and other executives that Facebook had clamped down several years ago on sharing the data of users’ friends with outside developers.

F.T.C. officials, who spent the past year investigating whether Facebook violated the 2011 agreement, are now weighing the sharing deals as they negotiate a possible multibillion-dollar fine. That would be the largest such penalty ever imposed by the trade regulator.

Facebook has aggressively defended the partnerships, saying they were permitted under a provision in the F.T.C. agreement that covered service providers — companies that acted as extensions of the social network.

The company has taken steps in the past year to tackle data misuse and misinformation. Last week, Mr. Zuckerberg unveiled a plan that would begin to pivot Facebook away from being a platform for public sharing and put more emphasis on private communications.

Nicholas Confessore, Alan Feuer and Rebecca R. Ruiz contributed reporting.

Source: © 2019 New York Times

The Truth May Shock You! (2019-2020)

Jason A

Published on May 10, 2019


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Black Conservative Patriot Published on Apr 25, 2019
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THIS is the video to watch!!!

Black Conservative Patriot Published on Apr 25, 2019
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