Mark Zuckerberg pounded another nail in Facebook’s Coffin by Censoring popular Trump Supporters Diamond And Silk. These ladies have the guts to tell it just like it is. But Zuckerberg’s left wing social media site isn’t having it!
Lynnette Hardaway and Rochelle Richardson, also known as the Diamond and Silk, noticed their popular Facebook page was losing engagement. So they persistently wrote to and called Facebook to find out why.
Finally, they posted on their page this weekend. After several emails, chats, phone calls, appeals, beating around the bush, lies and giving us the run-around, they gave us another bogus reason.
Facebook officially responded in writing with this statement: Our Policy team has came to the conclusion that your content and your brand has been determined unsafe to the community. Facebook also said: Our decision is final and is not appealable.
What a huge steaming pile of Liberal BULLSHIT this is!
Digital bias? Facebook policy team deems Diamond and Silk’s page ‘unsafe to the community’ pic.twitter.com/JjPacE1G7H
— FOX & friends (@foxandfriends) April 8, 2018
Lets face it – It’s all about the money. Brands can’t possibly be as profitable as people. Brands buy ads and featured site placement. But in my personal opinion, Mark Zuckerberg knows Facebook can make more money selling it’s members data. He wrote the below statement before the Cambridge Analytica privacy scandal.
- Mark Zuckerberg, 01/11/18 partial: One of our big focus areas for 2018 is making sure the time we all spend on Facebook is time well spent. We built Facebook to help people stay connected and bring us closer together with the people that matter to us. That’s why we’ve always put friends and family at the core of the experience. But recently we’ve gotten feedback from our community that public content — posts from businesses, brands and media — is crowding out the personal moments that lead us to connect more with each other.
- It’s easy to understand how we got here. Video and other public content have exploded on Facebook in the past couple of years. Since there’s more public content than posts from your friends and family, the balance of what’s in News Feed has shifted away from the most important thing Facebook can do help us connect with each other.
- We feel a responsibility to make sure our services aren’t just fun to use, but also good for people’s well-being. Research shows that when we use social media to connect with people we care about, it can be good for our well-being. We can feel more connected and less lonely, and that correlates with long term measures of happiness and health. On the other hand, passively reading articles or watching videos even if they’re entertaining or informative may not be as good.
- Based on this, we’re making a major change to how we build Facebook. I’m changing the goal I give our product teams from focusing on helping you find relevant content to helping you have more meaningful social interactions. The first changes you’ll see will be in News Feed, where you can expect to see more from your friends, family and groups.
- As we roll this out, you’ll see less public content like posts from businesses, brands, and media. And the public content you see more will be held to the same standard — it should encourage meaningful interactions between people. Read the rest on Zuckerburg’s Facebook page.