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The tongue-in-cheek event has garnered a lot of attention online because the internet.
The FTC has been investigating allegations Facebook inappropriately shared information belonging to 87 million users with the now-defunct British political consulting firm Cambridge Analytica.
According to a report by TechCrunch, the internet failures first began on June 2 when most service on the U.S. east coast was knocked out for over three hours by a huge Google Cloud outage.
"There must be no place for antisemitism. This includes verbal and physical attacks on Jews as well as the denial of Holocaust," Justice Minister Katarina Barley said on Thursday.
Jewish groups decry Facebook CEO's decision to not delete such posts.
By AMY SPIRO
“Mark Zuckerberg is wrong. Holocaust deniers only come in two flavors-those who don’t want to believe there was an Auschwitz and those who want to finish the job," said Rabbi Abraham Cooper.
By HAGAY HACOHEN
While Facebook would not remove a post denying the Holocaust, Zuckerberg said, it would push that post down the News Feed to make sure it doesn’t go viral.
By BEN SALES/JTA
There was concern that in the bill's current format, police could ask a court to remove anything from the Internet without the person who put it online even being able to respond in court.
By GIL HOFFMAN
Social media accounts and blogs with more than 5,000 followers on sites such as Twitter and Facebook will be treated as media outlets.
The bill was initiated by Justice Minister Ayelet Shaked (Bayit Yehudi) and Public Security Minister Gilad Erdan (Likud).
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