Facebook has expanded its tools for transparency on political ads by adding an authorisation process in South Africa and Zambia.
The DA, and Phumzile Van Damme in particular, plan to probe Facebook on election misinformation during a Parliamentary meeting on 25th May.
According to CrowdTangle, an analytics tool that Facebook owns, political content on the platform only makes up a small percentage of what users see.
From 28th November no content connected to politics will be allowed on Nexus Mods.
Facebook reportedly decided to leave posts from a Bharatiya Janta Party leader up, despite it being flagged by moderators for violating its policies.
Unlike Facebook, Twitter will no longer allow politicians to pay for advertising on the platform.
Employees have suggested Facebook implement stricter rules for politicians, not more lenient ones.
The social media platform is taking greater steps to stop outside influence for today’s midterm elections.
Now listen properly…
Twitter says that Russia Today and Sputnik may no longer buy adverts on its platform, due to meddling in last year’s US election.
It seems Silicon Valley has had enough of the far right.
An engineer who wrote a memo criticising Google’s diversity efforts at the company has been let go.
The nationwide bus strike which began today will likely affect travelers heading to various destinations for the Easter holidays.
Outa is calling on the ruling party to condemn the veiled threats being made by its support base.
“We cannot allow this situation to continue and the ruling party will have to look toward themselves and their inability to take this issue seriously.”
Jacob Zuma’s night of the long knives fails to crack the top ten on Google searches… for now.
The DA says that if the SSA illegally tapped journalists’ phones, it must be held to account.
Corruption Watch released its fifth annual report today, having received almost 4 500 reports from the whistle-blowers across the country in 2016.