United Kingdom issues ultimatum to Mark Zuckerberg to appear before Parliament

United Kingdom issues ultimatum to Mark Zuckerberg to appear before Parliament

United Kingdom issues ultimatum to Mark Zuckerberg to appear before Parliament

Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg is a wanted man in the United Kingdom and next time he enters the country he could be forced to appear before the country's parliament to answer questions about the Cambridge Analytica scandal, politicians have warned.

The problem, Cubeyou CEO Federico Treu said, is that Facebook is "so big and so important" that it can cut off anyone from its service with no outcome. Visit MarketWatch.com for more information on this news.

A prototype displayed on screens at the F8 conference showed a heart shape at the top-right corner of the Facebook app. Past mistakes, addressed through a 2011 US Federal Trade Commission consent decree for deceiving people, appear to have had little impact on Facebook.

Those who are in the same group or attending the same event will be able to see other members in those groups or events who have opened themselves to dating.

Facebook Chief Product Officer Chris Cox said in a separate presentation that the company would share more over the next few months. The feature appeared on desktop, but not on mobile. So, dating features won't be on Facebook soon, though you can expect their arrival before too long.

Facebook's CEO Mark Zuckerberg has recently announced that the social networking giant is working on building a new privacy control tool which will be called "clear history" in order to allow Facebook users to delete their browsing history.

The new feature, called "Clear History", would be similar to a web browser's option for users to clear their history and cookies from the cache, Zuckerberg wrote in a Facebook post.

Also, Zuckerberg said that Oculus Go, the company's first standalone VR headset, is now available in 32 countries for $199.

Zuckerberg also said the dating feature will not suggests users' friends to date.

Equally interesting will be how Match Group responds to Facebook's move. "That's what got the gears turning", he said.

After finding someone you're interested in, you'll then choose a photo of theirs that acts a "conversation starter".

The dating feature will not be forced on everyone. The company came under fire in March for how it handles users' data after the Cambridge Analytica scandal came to light.

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