And perhaps that’s why the company appears to have underestimated the power of the storm clouds moving in.On Friday night, the company made its first move, jumping out in front of the news reports to publish its own blog post announcing that it was suspending Cambridge Analytica’s use of the platform.
The worst deeds had been done outside of Facebook and long ago.Plus, like weather forecasters in the Caribbean, Facebook has been busy lately.Without a headline or post title that turns a browser into a reader, the rest of your words may as well not even exist.But a headline can do more than simply grab attention.Four years ago, a slug of Facebook data on 50 million Americans was sucked down by a UK academic named Aleksandr Kogan, and wrongly sold to Cambridge Analytica.
Wylie, who worked at the firm and has never talked publicly before, showed the newspapers a trove of emails and invoices to prove his allegations.
Soon, powerful politicians were chiming in and demanding to hear from Zuckerberg.
As the storm built over the weekend, Facebook’s executives, including Mark Zuckerberg and Sheryl Sandberg, strategized and argued late into the night.
She said she really wanted to wait until marriage to have sex, but ended up making love with her college boyfriend when she turned 20 because nearly everyone, even most of her Christian friends, were having sex.
Your headline is the first, and perhaps only, impression you make on a prospective reader.
The President's former top strategist said in an interview with the BBC that the civil rights icon would have backed his ex-boss's economic policies, which he claimed had benefited the black community.