Much like every other endeavor the company has undertaken, the political ads policy appears to be an all or nothing affair. Like most of Facebook's problems, this is an issue of scale and human moderation.
The promise implicit in the ads is a communal, democratic, and evolutionary one. Like the exhaust plumes of the nascent Space Shuttle program, all signs pointed to us moving closer to the stars, surely a more ideal habitat for our relentless cleverness.
Richard Madaleno, a Democratic candidate, wanted to "infuriate Trump" and made history in the process.
Not only is it listening to you, but it's also following you and watching you.
It seems quaint to imagine now but the original vision for the web was not an information superhighway. Instead, it was a newspaper that fed us only the news we wanted. This was the central thesis brought forward in the late 1990s and prophesied by thinkers like Bill Gates – who expected a be…
How a movement intended to lift up women really just limits their acceptable emotions. Again.
Facebook can identify people people "at risk" of jumping ship from one brand to a competitor. The technology raises ethical alarms among experts.
Maybe Mark Zuckerberg's Facebook is a different Facebook than the one we're all talking about. At this point, this is the only explanation that makes sense.
I don’t know how I hit the jackpot, but I’d pay to keep it that way.
We have become familiar with the dangers of an unfettered Internet, but Tuesday's tragedy reminds us that the quest to control it is scarcely less fraught.
The advertising team behind Sakeru Gummy brand is miles and miles ahead of the rest of the world.
West Virginia Attorney General Patrick Morrisey says he wants "not to just change Washington, but to blow it up and reinvent it," a concept he illustrates in extremely creative fashion in a new campaign ad.
We know you have to make money, but damn this is not the right time ESPN!!!
Are Steven Spielberg and a burger franchise butting heads? No, of course not. Here's what they should've done instead.
Affiliates describe watching their ad campaigns lose money for a few days as Facebook gathers data through trial and error, then seeing the sales take off exponentially.
The creative community creates poster art for March for Our Lives.
Jorge Pérez Higuera imagines how the world might look if you could block ads IRL.
... and New Hampshire, and Maine, and Massachusetts, and Washington, and Oregon.
Exclusive: Former employee explains how presentation showed techniques used to target voters
It might be a slight exaggeration, but the PNW is really great.
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