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Facebook, Microsoft, Twitter, and YouTube will work more closely together and with counter-terrorism officials to filter out extremist content from their websites.
The microblogging platform has previously come under fire from Washington and third-party groups for not doing enough to stop accounts linked to Islamic State militants.
Twitter Inc. moved swiftly to remove posts from Islamic extremists glorifying a truck attack in Nice, France.
The move is a major step forward for internet companies that are eager to eradicate violent propaganda from their sites.
'The events of the past few months are a strong reminder that the Internet can be used for the worst reasons imaginable,' Microsoft said in its post.
Here are the four juiciest tidbits from the billionaire tech mogul's latest AMA, where he also revealed what habit keeps him up at night.
A well thought-out crisis-management plan is essential for every business to have in today's world.
Texas resident Mark Oberholtzer has filed a $1 million suit, citing 'shock, fear, anxiety, mental anguish, humiliation and degradation.'
Google's YouTube, for instance, has expanded a little-known 'Trusted Flagger' program.
EU interior and justice ministers will gather in Brussels on Friday for a crisis meeting in the wake of the Paris attacks.