Zuckerberg's notes show he was prepared for senators to ask about resigning

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As long as the $450 billion company's ad-driven business conflicts with users' privacy interests, it can't be trusted to police itself. Edward Markey, D-Mass., a fierce privacy advocate.

But was Zuckerberg also prepared to answer about resigning as the head of social media giant Facebook?

"This deserves a lot of discussion", he said about a privacy bill of rights for children.

The revelation on data mishandling "has exposed that consumers may not fully understand or appreciate the extent to which their data is collected, protected, transferred, used and misused", Grassley said. Kennedy said he didn't feel like Zuckerberg was "connecting" with the senators, and then got blunt. But he hedged on the details of that cooperation.

However, Zuckerberg said there "will always be a version" of the social network that is free, leaving some room for the possibility of a paid service.

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"This is actually a concern that I have and that I try to route out in the company by making sure we don't have any bias in the work that we do". Dick Durbin, D-Ill.

Zuckerberg said he has called for more investments in security that will "significantly impact our profitability going forward", adding: "I want to be clear about what our priority is: protecting our community is more important than maximising our profit".

Prepare to see footage of Cruz grilling Zuckerberg about political bias on every Fox News opinion show.

SAN FRANCISCO -Whatever you might have heard, Facebook doesn't listen in on everything you do through the microphone on your phone, mining the information for clues on what ads to send you.

Mark Zuckerberg appeared in front of U.S. senators on Tuesday and at times looked like he'd rather be anywhere else. You know that and I know that.

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"It was my mistake, and I'm sorry", Zuckerberg said about the improper sharing of 87 million people's information by Cambridge Analytica, a firm working for Donald Trump during the 2016 presidential campaign. "We've updated our policy to make sure we don't make that mistake again". "We're listening, America is listening, and quite possibly the world is listening too".

Critics argue Facebook users aren't well informed about Facebook's plans for their data.

"In May 2016 it was reported that Facebook and purposely and routinely suppressed conservative news stories from trending news".

"I made mistakes. Big challenge but we've solved problems before", read Mr Zuckerberg's notes, which he left on his desk during a break in testimony to the Senate judiciary and commerce committees. Has anyone in that division been fired, Blumenthal asked.

"What's happening in Myanmar is a awful tragedy", Mr Zuckerberg answered.

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The Facebok CEO said after the USA 2016 election, Facebook's top priority was to protect the integrity of other elections around the world. "This includes the basic responsibility of protecting people's information, which we failed to do with Cambridge Analytica".

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