When Frances Haugen left Facebook with thousands of internal documents, she didn’t just bring them to the press or Congress. She filed at least eight complaints with the Securities and Exchange Commission alleging the social media giant misled the public, Congress and investors.
SEC Chair Gary Gensler would not confirm if the agency was taking action related to Haugen’s disclosures. In an interview with MSNBC, Gensler declined to comment, but acknowledged that if a public company or its executives mislead the public in a material way, “that can be a violation of securities laws.”
Interesting how the carefully prepared testimony of the Facebook “whistleblower” tracked so closely with imperial US narratives. Did Facebook also disconnect babies in Kuwait from their incubators? pic.twitter.com/GBKitOoyQ9
— Max Blumenthal (@MaxBlumenthal) October 7, 2021