Facebook’s new CEO: I’m an open book

Vice News – 1.

I’m a social media censor, 2.

I don’t read the comments on articles, and 3.

I think I can’t do a good job at anything without my boss’ permission.

It’s all in the title, right?

Well, not exactly.

The former CEO of Facebook, Mark Zuckerberg, is in charge of the social network’s biggest initiative, News Feed, and the most important one in the world, Facebook’s newest feature for its users.

Zuckerberg’s vision of a world where the world knows and cares more about what you read than what you see on Facebook is already coming true.

In the past year alone, Newsfeed has been used to share more than 4 billion articles on Facebook.

And Zuckerberg’s vision has already resulted in an unprecedented growth in the size of the world’s Facebook users.

But the biggest news story of 2016 was Facebook’s efforts to censor the Internet.

News Feed is now a central part of Facebook’s platform, and it’s a feature that has enabled the company to make it easier to report hate speech, terrorist activity, and other content.

Facebook says it wants News Feed to be the central repository for all information on the Web, and for the company’s data to be free for everyone to see.

But critics of News Feed say that it’s the company trying to take control of the information it’s giving to its users and censoring the Internet by censoring what the Internet can see.

So, who is Mark Zuckerberg?

Mark Zuckerberg is the 28-year-old CEO of the company, and he’s been on the job for just under a year.

At the time of writing, he has more than 100 million active users on Facebook, and has more control over the site than almost any CEO in history.

But Zuckerberg has also had some setbacks, notably the massive data breach that broke into the company last year.

The data breach exposed personal information from nearly one-third of Facebook users and led to Zuckerberg’s resignation in March.

He’s since said that his resignation was about “doing what’s right,” and has said that he plans to “reinvent” the company.

It’s no secret that Facebook is a company built around the idea that the Web is a public good, and that its users have the right to see and share what they want.

Facebook also believes that all information is a valuable commodity, and Zuckerberg is no exception.

In fact, Facebook is the only company in the entire world that requires all information users post to be stored for 24 hours.

(It’s not the only one.)

This week, Zuckerberg said in an interview with The Verge that Facebook has learned a lot since the data breach, and plans to start to use machine learning to improve its algorithms to “improve its results” for advertisers and other users.

He also said that Facebook’s newsfeed was the “perfect place” to show the results of those ads and that Facebook “wouldn’t be where it is today without” the site’s user base.

But, Zuckerberg didn’t specify how he plans on improving News Feed’s privacy settings.

A lot of people on Facebook are angry with Zuckerberg for the way Facebook has censored users and content, and in the past, the CEO has responded to criticism by saying that he’s trying to help users.

But Facebook isn’t the only media company that Zuckerberg has worked with.

Google also has some pretty aggressive policies on what people can see and what they can say online.

But it also has been criticized for using its massive reach and influence to censor and restrict content.

In January, Facebook started censoring certain types of content in its News Feed.

The site’s new policy says that users should be able to “uncheck the box” that says “Do not post content that is violent, threatening, abusive, or illegal.”

(The site also allows users to block specific content by filtering out a particular word.)

And on Tuesday, Zuckerberg announced that the company is expanding its “blocklist,” a list of controversial content that can be blocked from the platform.

Facebook is also introducing a feature called the “news feed filter” that allows users “to see only posts that are in line with their interests.”

Zuckerberg’s announcement came just a day after he made it clear that he would allow “content that we find to be harmful, harmful, and dangerous” to appear in the News Feed and that he’d be removing posts “that violate our policies.”