“Security is never a finished job,” said Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg. “Our adversaries are determined, creative and well-funded.”
28 percent of Facebook users believe they've completely lost control of their news feed.
"These people ought to be controlled, they ought to be regulated," Bannon said.
In one English-language post, a parody cover for "The Notebook" featured North Korean leader Kim Jong Un embracing the U.S. president.
The banking news raised eyebrows in the context of the Cambridge Analytica data misuse scandal.
The social network said the pages used "dehumanizing language" to describe Muslims, immigrants and transgender people.
Shares in the social-networking platform plummeted by as much as 24 percent on Wednesday.
The court rejected an appeal suggesting the updates were protected under the First Amendment.
Despite recent controversies, Facebook appears committed to political involvement.
“I personally find Holocaust denial deeply offensive," Zuckerberg stressed.
The incident is being investigated by the British data protection authority.
Imoan Kinshasa told Newsweek that Facebook's decision to block her prompted her to start an anti-racism blog.
In an article posted to the newspaper’s website, the editor said he suspected it was the phrase “Indian Savages” that triggered the deletion.
Sensitive Facebook information for up to 120 million users was exposed online for years, researcher says.
Members of the Delta Sigma Phi fraternity allegedly posted photos and videos of their partners on a private Facebook group page called "Dog Pound."
They say they'll just keep making fake accounts.
Sandwiched between a promise to protect Mexico’s election and the announcement of a gaming platform was a notification that a bug had impacted 14 million users.
In the wake of the Cambridge Analytica scandal, Facebook faced new questions over its data-sharing ties to major technology firms.
Several Russian lawmakers called upon "Russophobic" Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg to give testimony over user privacy concerns.
Facebook: "We want to do everything we can to help victims of this abuse." But will technology really help?
A Cambridge Analytica whistleblower says Bannon was looking for the build-up of an "arsenal of weapons to fight that war."
The app allowed users to take psychometric tests.
The figures emerged as part of an audit of third-party applications first announced in March by CEO Mark Zuckerberg.