Facebook is hemorrhaging billions of dollars every single day and losing millions of users due to its overt censorship practices, according to a new report.

Meta, formerly known as Facebook, lost a whopping $232 billion, the biggest ever suffered by a U.S. company in a 24 hour period. By the end of April, it had lost another fifth of its value.


On Monday a major DDOS attack has targeted Lithuania's national network infrastructure, more than a week after EU sanctions took effect for Kaliningrad, and neighboring Lithuania took the dramatic step of banning land transport of goods, including transport of steel and ferrous metals to the Russian exclave.

Earlier this month, a report surfaced that former ransomware group Conti had split up, with many members of the collective joining or creating new adversary factions and why that made these former members more dangerous than ever. As of today, this may have become a reality.

An article entitled “Facebook Is Receiving Sensitive Medical Information from Hospital Websites” is one of the more shocking investigative pieces of the week to not make mainstream corporate media.

It has been called a “regulatory power grab without precedent” and a “full-blown assault” on free expression and democracy. The Wall Street Journal quipped that it might erect a “great firewall of Canada.” Twitter has warned it would give our government the power to block websites as done in authoritarian countries like China, North Korea and Iran.

Yesterday, I reviewed the claims of Google engineer Blake Lemoine, who is convinced an artificial intelligence (AI) chatbot program called LaMDA has achieved sentience, or self aware consciousness.1

With over five million broadband users, Cox Communications forms the third-largest cable and ISP in the USA. The users throughout the USA have a complaint about the company’s deliberate act of slowing down their connection speed. Also, Cox accepted that they are involved in ISP throttling because of the users’ excessive internet usage.

The world’s biggest 3D-printed housing project is now underway.

Over the next 5 years, 3D printing construction company Alquist 3D plans to build 200 houses in rural parts of Virginia. If this undertaking — “Project Virginia” — is a success, it’ll be the best evidence yet that 3D printing could help solve America’s affordable housing crisis.

After a series of scandals - including 1MDB, fired managers who expensed strip club receipts or texted colleagues pictures of S&M sessions, and of course - the $150 million fine they paid "for significant compliance failures" in regards to