Mark Zuckerberg asked about his own privacy at Senate hearing, super awkward

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Facebook began notifying users if their personal data and information was compromised by Cambridge Analytica on Tuesday morning, hours before founder and CEO Mark Zuckerberg is to testify in front of Congress.

Facebook has banned two other apps in recent days and has been rushing to make changes to avoid regulations.

At times, he showed plenty of steel. After aggressive questioning about Facebook's alleged political bias from Sen.

Senator, let me get clear on this, you're talking about this conspiracy theory that gets passed around that we listen to what's going on on your microphone and use that for ads.

"I don't know the answer to that off the top of my head, I know we try to delete it as quickly as reasonable [.] I can follow up or have my team follow up to give you the data on that", Zuckerberg said. "We'll do everything possible to ensure these elections are safe", he said.

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It's been called the worst privacy beach in Facebook's history and Tuesday, the company's CEO, Mark Zuckerberg, testified for the first time ever on Capitol Hill.

Much of the effort was aimed at denigrating Democrat Hillary Clinton and thereby helping Republican Trump, or simply encouraging divisiveness and undercutting faith in the USA system. "Knowing what we know now, we should have handled things differently". Essentially, Facebook is harnessing the power of its users to find the next Cambridge Analytica - before it blows up into a month-long, Congressional testimony-prompting, #DeleteFacebook-inspiring mess.

While on the site, Facebook also offers an option for users to review and update the information that they share with apps and websites.

In the hearings, Zuckerberg is not only trying to restore public trust in his company but also to stave off federal regulations that some lawmakers have floated.

Additionally, those potentially impacted by CA will also see the alert that will take them to see what data might have been shared. She asked for and received Zuckerberg's acknowledgement that he would support the bill.

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Absolutely, Zuckerberg responded, saying later in an exchange with Sen.

"I understand where that concern is coming from because Facebook and the tech industry are located in Silicon Valley, which is an extremely left-leaning place", Zuckerberg replied.

Terri said, "I think it is bad".

"We believe that we're going to be investigating many apps - tens of thousands of apps", Zuckerberg said without citing specific examples. My decisions. I made mistakes.

"I started Facebook, I run it and I'm responsible for what happens here - this includes the basic responsibility of protecting people's information, which we failed to do with Cambridge Analytica".

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