If Facebook was slow to respond, its share price - down 14% this month - was not.
"This was a breach of trust, and I'm sorry we didn't do more at the time". It did not, however much liberals would love to overturn the result.
"You may have heard about a quiz app built by a university researcher that leaked Facebook data of millions of people in 2014", says the ad, which is signed by Zuckerberg and closely resembles his initial public statement on the controversy.
The advert also says that Facebook is investigating every app that has had access to data, as it believes there have been further privacy breaches. Facebook's CEO apologized for the Cambridge Analytica scandal with ads in multiple US and British newspapers Sunday.
It later adds: We expect there are others. "And if we find developers that misused personally identifiable information, we will ban them and tell everyone affected by those apps", he said.
Zuckerberg apologized on Wednesday for the mistakes his company had made and promised to restrict developers' access to user information as part of a plan to protect privacy. "Now we're limiting the data apps get when you sign into Facebook".
Iowa Family Missing in Mexico Found Dead in Their Condo
The family's cause of death wasn't immediately known, but the Creston Police Department is now awaiting autopsy results. Cousin Jana Weland told CNN that the Sharps arrived in Tulum on March 15 and were due to return on Wednesday March 21.
Meanwhile, it has emerged that Facebook was warned of potential privacy breaches two years before the "data grab" on millions of users.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg speaks to guests at Facebook headquarters in Menlo Park, California on Tuesday, January, 31, 2017. Zuckerberg's letter points out the steps that Facebook is taking right now.
A Reuters/Ipsos online poll released Sunday found that 41% of Americans trust Facebook to obey laws that protect their personal information, compared with 66% who said they trust Amazon, 62% who trust Alphabet's Google and 60% for Microsoft.
"The December 2011 report by the DPC told executives at Facebook's worldwide headquarters in Ireland that the watchdog "(did) not consider that reliance on developer adherence to best practice or stated policy in certain cases is sufficient to ensure security of user data". "Bugs can cause damage, but bugs are created by people, and can be fixed by people", he said.
A social media campaign to #DeleteFacebook has continued to attract support.