The malware—dubbed "Stresspaint" by Radware—targets Facebook cookies stored in the Chrome browser.
More than 20 anti-Muslim groups remain active on Facebook.
The U.K. government is studying the effects of fake news as ex-Cambridge Analytica staffer Brittany Kaiser teased fresh revelations.
Facebook scoops up users' data as they navigate across the internet, but its far from the only one.
Iranian supreme leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei says it's the Islamic Republic's duty to protect citizens from social media companies stealing their data.
The Trump-supporting sisters claim the social network is censoring their content.
Facebook’s troubles can be traced all the way up to the board room, and it could now be time for change.
Senator Dean Heller: "Do you believe you’re more responsible with millions of Americans’ personal data than the federal government would be?" (Long pause) Mark Zuckerberg: "Yes."
Activists and human rights advocates want answers from Facebook.
Two long-anticipated appearances from the Facebook boss will happen this week, but can they help save the company from scandal?
Facebook's entire user base braces to find out who was affected in the data misuse scandal.
The project was put on hold after the Cambridge Analytica data-sharing scandal broke.
Facebook: “When you send a photo, our automated systems scan it using photo-matching technology.”
The Facebook founder said the #DeleteFacebook movement had no meaningful impact on his business.
“Malicious actors” could abuse the feature to scrape public profile information, Facebook admitted.
A break from Facebook could have a positive impact on health.
Decades of research has shown that our relationship with all media, whether movies, television or radio, is symbiotic: People like them because of the gratifications they get from consuming them—benefits like escapism, relaxation and companionship.
How does Zuckerberg convert his apology into action, while respecting the vastly differing circumstances that his network—the ultimate social network—connects?