Sparked by a trend asking people to share their favorite political moments, the clip of Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez questioning the Facebook CEO about conservative outlets serving as fact-checkers has resurfaced.
In the clip, the teacher also claims that rioters didn't have guns, so they couldn't have been trying to overthrow the government.
The 53-year-old former Ohio police officer was charged in Florida over posts he wrote on Facebook.
The last post on Trump's Facebook page is dated January 6, the day that a mob of his supporters violently stormed the U.S. Capitol Building in Washington, D.C.
Conservatives should create alternative communications systems to provide access for everyone who disagrees with the Left.
Court document alleged Lyons told police who found incriminating Instagram post: "Wow you are pretty good, that was up for only an hour."
Snapchat said the president's account would be permanently terminated on January 20 "in the interest of public safety." It's far from the only platform to restrict him.
The unconventional singer and girlfriend of Tesla and SpaceX CEO Elon Musk said she was "weirdly enjoying" the experience.
The power of these companies to control public discourse is a clear and present danger to everyone who values free speech.
David Goldbergerer told Newsweek that a permanent social media ban on Trump would be "ridiculous," but the platforms' decisions to do so does not violate the Constitution.
The Tesla CEO has weighed in on the debate over Donald Trump's social media ban.
Facebook's chief operating officer claimed the insurrection was organized on platforms that "don't have our standards."
Dominic Box was fired from Vaden Nissan after filming himself saying "we need to get up there" while hearing reports of people storming Congress.
Photos of Barbie wearing a "Love Wins" T-shirt from a 2017 collaboration have sparked a discussion about the doll's girlfriend.
Rumors about the security of private messages on WhatsApp have swirled on social media after it said users would have to agree to the new policy or stop using the app.
A wave of Republican politicians and conservative personalities noted their follower counts were dropping. Then Twitter confirmed it had taken down spam accounts and profiles spreading conspiracy theories.
Your T1 WiFi, an internet service provider based in northwestern Idaho, said it received numerous calls from clients concerned about the social media platforms' "censorship" over the weekend.
"Never have we received notice of violating community standards in the past and nowhere is the offending post identified," the former GOP congresssman tweeted.
A spokesman for the German chancellor said social media companies should not "stand back" when users incite violence or spread hate.
The California congressman demanded a racketeering investigation into Google, Apple and Amazon for their decision to ban Parler from their app stores.
President Donald Trump has been suspended from Facebook and permanently banned from Twitter, following the deadly riot at the U.S. Capitol on Wednesday.
"Privacy is a huge concern," said Jason Boyce. "Amazon has a 360-view of every shopper with no oversight. No one is putting limits on the data the company collects. We can no longer hope for the best and trust in the libertarian utopia tech giants want us to believe in."
"The next 12 days are critical for the preservation of our democracy," Manchin, a West Virginia Democrat, tweeted.
The news host made the seemingly false claim during an interview with Parler investor Dan Bongino, who did not directly deny the suggestion the president had signed up to the app this week.
On Thursday alone, Biden gained around 296,000 accounts across Facebook and Twitter, compared to around 72,000 amassed by Trump who was blocked on Facebook and Twitter.
After photos of Maus and Pink sitting in a hotel room together appeared on Instagram, fans demanded to know why the musicians appeared to attend the Save America rally in Washington, D.C., on January 6.
"Now is the time for Silicon Valley companies to stop enabling this monstrous behavior," former first lady Michelle Obama said Thursday while calling for social media companies to permanently ban President Donald Trump.
Snapchat has suspended the president's account, joining Twitter, Facebook and Instagram.
The platforms have continued to host the video despite concerns from mainstream rivals that it contained misinformation and could incite further violence.