Sometimes an article that was relevant a few years ago is painfully obsolete now, and sharing it might do more harm than good (and invoke the fury of your journalist friends). And sometimes it's just so old that everyone (but you, apparently) has already seen it.
Facebook will soon let you know if a link you’re about to post is old news. It's rolling out a notification worldwide starting today, which will pop up when you go to share something more than 90 days old. It should prompt users to think about whethe
On Thursday, the social media giant said it is starting to roll out a notification system that will warn people when they are about to share an article that is more than 90 days old.
Facebook has launched a new campaign to help people spot false stories and misinformation. The ads will encourage people to question what they read online, in their Facebook news feeds and elsewhere,
The feature is rolling out globally from today to reduce the spread of misinformation. Users will see a pop-up message when they press 'Share' under the old content.
Facebook will soon tell users that they're sharing articles that are older than three months.
Facebook has revealed that it will now alert users if an article they are about to share is old to prevent outdated news misleading people.
Facebook said when an article was published is important context.
Democracy is under threat from a "pandemic of misinformation," warns a report published by a UK parliamentary committee on Monday.
Facebook announced Thursday that it would introduce a notification screen warning users if they try to share content that’s more than 90 days old. They’ll be given the choice to “go back” or to click through if they’d still like to share the story knowing that it isn’t fresh. Facebook acknowledged that old stories shared [
Facebook users who posted about the Covid-19 pandemic during its early stages in the U.S. linked to far more news sources than healthcare and science sites, according to new analysis from the Pew Research Center that looked at public posts made in March. Those news sources included the sites of (in order of total interactions)
NXT superstar Keith Lee detailed an encounter with a woman at a bar that left him without a memory of what transpired, saying "anyone can be a victim