Brittany Kaiser was business development director at Cambridge Analytica, which used personal data harvested from Facebook to push political campaigns.
Does rolling out a potentially game-changing global digital currency seem appropriate for a company with Facebook's reputation issues?
"I'm not going to disagree with you that we've damaged public trust through some of the actions we've taken," Facebook's Vice President of Policy Solutions Richard Allan said.
They removed more than 60 pages, accounts and profiles.
"These people ought to be controlled, they ought to be regulated," Bannon said.
The banking news raised eyebrows in the context of the Cambridge Analytica data misuse scandal.
The incident is being investigated by the British data protection authority.
Sensitive Facebook information for up to 120 million users was exposed online for years, researcher says.
Several Russian lawmakers called upon "Russophobic" Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg to give testimony over user privacy concerns.
"Mueller is treating all Trump associates as if they are the Mafia," Nunberg said. "And he is very selective about that."
A Cambridge Analytica whistleblower says Bannon was looking for the build-up of an "arsenal of weapons to fight that war."
The figures emerged as part of an audit of third-party applications first announced in March by CEO Mark Zuckerberg.
How many of these do you remember seeing on your timeline?
But the firm's London offices are not what they seem.
The Facebook CEO could be forced to appear before the U.K.'s Parliament next time he enters the country.
Facebook's two-day F8 Developer Conference kicks off this week in San Jose, California.
Facebook CTO Mike Schroepfer testified in front of the U.K government's fake news committee.
Kogan appeared before the U.K. Digital, Culture, Media and Sport Committee's inquiry into fake news.
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.
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."
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.