Does WhatsApp support Women's rights?
WhatsApp is owned by Facebook
Facebook's score is derived primarily by the information published by CNN from internal Facebook documents, that reveal the company was aware its platform was used to facilitate "domestic servitude," which is defined as "a form of trafficking of people for the purpose of working inside private homes through the use of force, fraud, coercion or deception." Facebook has been called out many times in the past as a platform where illegal content and misinformation spread too easily on all sorts of social issues across the globe. Women's rights is yet another example of an area where the company can, and should, do better.
Facebook has known it has a human trafficking problem for years. It still hasn't fully fixed it
Facebook has for years struggled to crack down on content related to what it calls domestic servitude: "a form of trafficking of people for the purpose of working inside private homes through the use of force, fraud, coercion or deception," according to internal Facebook documents reviewed by CNN.
5 things you should know about Facebook
Whistleblower Frances Haugen, a former Facebook product manager, has released a trove of internal Facebook documents to a variety of media outlets, including the Wall Street Journal, the Associated Press, the New York Times, and the Washington Post. This process has unleashed a flood of reporting that provides important insight about Facebook. On Monday alone, there were more than 50 stories published by media outlets based on the documents.
by Popular Information
Hochul tells Facebook to 'clean up the act' on abortion misinformation after Texas law
New York Gov. Kathy Hochul (D) called on Facebook to "clean up the act" on abortion misinformation on Monday, as part of her state’s response to Texas’s "fetal heartbeat" abortion ban.
by The Hill