The Wall Street Journal reported on Monday that the Facebook program allows some celebrities, politicians and Internet users to disobey the same rules that are followed when standardizing content like other users.
This program, called “Croscheck” or “Excheck”, ensures that daily businesses cite business’s internal documents, citing checks placed on Lambda’s Facebook and Instagram account VIP messages.
It had up to 5.8 million subscribers by 2020. Some are exempt from the rules, while others may theoretically violate instructions while waiting for a Facebook employee to review them.
That doesn’t mean there are “two justice systems” within the group, Facebook publisher Andy Stone responded in a series of tweets.
If certain pages or accounts receive a second layer of authentication, he said, to ensure that those rules are enforced in an appropriate manner and “to prevent mistakes.”
“We know that our law enforcement is not perfect and that there is an exchange between speed and accuracy,” he acknowledged.
According to an article in the Wall Street Journal, Facebook, for example, allowed football star Neymar to show hundreds of millions of subscribers in 2019 before deleting nude photos of a woman accused of rape.
It is reported that some groups have allowed Facebook investigators to exchange false claims, including the destruction of a vaccine covered by Hillary Clinton’s so-called pedophile rings or a vaccine that former President Donald Trump suspended all refugees.
For the company’s board of directors, it is a shame to implement special measures on content standardization.
The company’s story may have been independent, but was financed by the team:
In a statement issued three years ago, the company assured that a second inspection of certain content would not prevent the removal of the account, page or mail, but confirmed that any of these decisions were “correct”.