Facebook’s political problems stem directly from its size and drive for growth; they are societal issues, not antitrust ones.
The Facebook Files continue, and raise a surprising question: what if Facebook’s campaign about misinformation is backfiring?
Apple and Google removed apps at the Russian government’s requests, thanks to the App Store firewall.
The Wall Street Journal’s Facebook Papers provide important evidence about problems with Facebook, even as it highlights the trade-offs involved is any solution.
Facebook may have taken advantage of Apple’s controversy to make its own encryption announcements; the company made its own news in its criticism.
More from Apple about why they chose the approach to scanning for CSAM that they did; then, why NFTs reliance on standard formats makes them more valuable, not less.
The pushback to Apple’s move suggests that people are more concerned about their devices spying on them than they are third parties tracking them.
While it’s possible to understand Apple’s motivations behind its decision to enable on-device scanning, the company had a better way to satisfy its societal obligations while preserving user privacy.
Basecamp is banning politics at work, which is very much in-line with Basecamp’s bigger critique of Silicon Valley. Then, Stripe stops acting like a startup.
What happened to H&M in China should be a warning to smaller companies, but it also suggests that Apple’s position is secure.