Some 400 Facebook employees were upset on Tuesday for a virtual walkout. He criticized the position of the US President Donald Trump's social networking post on Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg, who said that "when the looting starts, it starts firing."
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg has drawn queries from employees during a lengthy business conference about the new trends.
Two workers who took part in the conference told Bloomberg that Zuckerberg had received inquiries from upset team members and that the comment by Trump was not specifically an invitation for abuse.
The meeting should have lasted 90 minutes and Zuckerberg responded via a split screen to the struggles of workers.
Zuckerberg said the organization was now reviewing its rules and looking about potential avenues to mark posts that opposed them.
According to the paper, Facebook would create a portal for electoral services, much like COVID-19 did, to provide users with details.
So several top Facebook workers using Twitter to share their dissatisfaction, some staff are demonstrating electronically and others are also leaving Facebook with an internal opposition.
Timothy Aveni, Facebook software developer, said on Monday that Facebook has not made a move on posts like Trump's.
"Mark always told us to draw lines with speeches calling for violence. He demonstrated on friday that it was a lie," Aveni said on Facebook. "Facebook is on the opposite side of the history, being complicit in the propagation of armed hatred."
"When robbery ends, it continues." Trump, in his social media messages, wrote: "This article was written against the backdrop of the death on 25 May of George Floyd, a 42-year-old Black American with no guns and outrage.