The UK legislature has used fewer powers to keep confidential documents related to the Cambridge Analytics scandal.
In May of this year, the UK government requested the presence of Mark Zuckerbergen's request to respond to scandal questions, sharing the information of 87 million users with maliciously shared voters' profiles.
Originally it was estimated that a million Ukrainians caused it.
While Facebook CEO attended the US Congressional Tennows, the UK's parliamentary members had little priority and Zuckerberg ignored the invitation.
As we have already said, if we exclude this request, we would say that they could be harmful future consequences, and this prediction seems to be true now.
The Guardian has reportedly confiscated the confidential documents related to the Cambridge analytical case in the UK Parliament.
International cache documents, information and privacy, and data controls, running Facebook and private emails by Zuckerberg, presumably owned by the UK government.
The publications state that conservative parliamentarians and Digital, Culture, Media and Sport (DCMS) chairman Damian Collins called for parliamentary powers to send a series of armed forces – a commendable image order command – to be found at a founding hotel in a Six4Three Six London London business trip was it
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A US corporate founder had to get documents, but this request was rejected. After appearing in series of weapons, however, the executive was given a two-hour deadline and the last warning.
The Guardian says the founder said he would go to the parliament, and said he could face fines and imprisonment in his future. The documents were then owned by the government.
Mr Collins said "If we do not have Facebook responses and we believe that the document is information that is of great public interest."
Facebook requires a return to the data cache. The documents originally obtained a legal discovery in the United States when Six4Three and Facebook took part in a California court. Six4Three proclaims Facebook has also used privacy, unprotected trust, and illegal tactics to strengthen the market position.
Facebook claims that "they do not have merit, and we will defend ourselves".
See also: Facebook entices researchers have earned $ 40,000 for counteraction vulnerabilities
"The materials obtained by the DCMS commission depend on the order of protection of the Supreme Court of San Mateo to reduce their disclosure," said a Facebook spokeswoman. "We asked the DCMS committee to review them and get back to the tips or Facebook. We have no other comments."
In summary, the MP said the document is stamped in the United States, it has the right to publish the UK government by parliamentary privilege.
The United Kingdom Information Commissioner (Facebook) has sung about £ 500,000 over the fiasco of the Analytical Cambridge, the giant social network appeals.
While the United Kingdom government and Facebook continue to fight each other, the latter are also confronted with another political problem in the political world.
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Along with Facebook, Twitter and other technology companies, the Australian government is fighting against the new law that has been published in October, which means that companies are spreading piracy sites "beyond the ground".