"What does matter is the size of your heart and the strength of your character."
"A week from now, most of these same people will go back to posting about the best summer sangria recipes."
"We simply cannot promote accounts in America that are linked to people who incite racial violence, whether they do so on or off our platform," Snap CEO Evan Spiegel said in a staff memo.
Despite only a handful of images circulating, social media have criticized the non-existent "George Floyd Challenge."
"Trump's rhetoric, steeped in the history of American racism, targeted people whom Facebook would not allow to repeat his words back to him," read an open letter penned by former staffers.
Floyd's likeness is appearing all over—murals in cities around the world, on different social media platforms—thanks to passionate artists.
Michele responded to the tweet in an Instagram post, saying that she wants to improve herself after learning that her past behavior hurt some of her co-stars.
In April, the social network removed event listings of anti-quarantine protests. With much larger demonstrations now taking place nationwide, will its enforcement policies be the same?
"If we were entering a period where there may be a prolonged period of civil unrest, then that might suggest that we need different policies," the CEO said in a meeting with employees Tuesday.
Sometimes, the unintended consequences are the best ones.
"I was hurt by the post," Denver Police Chief Paul Pazen said on Monday. "We need to bring the temperature down."
"Let me start with a few central facts. I am a black man. A dark black man. Like dark-dark. On an average trip to the grocery store in Chicago I fear I will die," Abloh wrote.
If you open Instagram on Tuesday and search the #BlackLivesMatter hashtag, all you'll see is a black screen.
Barry Schnitt, Facebook's former communications director, said he didn't think it was a coincidence that Facebook's "choices appease those in power who have made misinformation, blatant racism and inciting violence part of their platform."
President Trump's eldest son foreshadowed the president's comments, saying social media platforms should lose government protection because they discriminate against conservatives.
"Mark is setting a very dangerous precedent for other voices who would say similar harmful things on Facebook," a trio of civil rights leaders said in a joint statement after a call with Facebook.
"We will not support a platform that incites violence, racism, and lies," tweeted Talkspace CEO Oren Frank on Monday.
"I know that $10 million can't fix this," Zuckerberg said in a personal Facebook post. "It needs sustained, long term effort."
"Ultimately accountability for those in positions of power can only happen when their speech is scrutinized out in the open," Zuckerberg wrote in a lengthy post on Facebook.
"Their platform relies on white supremacists & disinformation peddlers to be successful," the progressive Democratic representative tweeted.
White House Press Secretary Kayleigh McEnany pushed back against Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey's request that people "leave employees" out of the fact-checking debate, saying the White House would continue to question the people on the team.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg says Facebook will take down content, even posts by politicians, if it crosses the social network platform's lines.
Ava Sambora drew a ton of comparisons to her mother Heather Locklear after posting a photo in one of her old t-shirts.
""I just believe strongly that Facebook shouldn't be the arbiter of truth of everything that people say online," the Facebook CEO told Fox News. "In general, private companies probably shouldn't be."
"Republicans feel the Social Media Platforms totally silence conservatives voices. We will strongly regulate, or close them down, before we can ever allow this to happen," Trump tweeted on Wednesday.
Amy Cooper was initially placed on administrative leave following the viral video, but the company confirmed her termination on Tuesday afternoon.