Today, anyone who has seen or heard about the circulated video is did House Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.) Seems drunk is false. YouTube took down the uploads of the video, a conversation that seemed like a no-brainer to most people.
Facebook has not yet followed, according to the Washington Post. Approval of the video as "fake", says this generation's Standard Oil, that the video will remain on the platform.
With over 2.5 million views for the video on Friday, Vice President of Product Policy and Against Terrorism Monika Bickert said the company dramatically reduced the video's distribution without removing it.
"We think it's important for people to make their own informed choices for what to believe," she said during an interview with CNN's Anderson Cooper. "Our job is to make sure we get accurate information," she added.
Cooper, whose black framed glasses emphasized a mild disgust, did not.
"You make money by being in the news industry," he said. "If you can't do well, don't just get out of the news industry?"
We are not in the news industry. We are in the social media industry, "Bickert replied.
"The reason you share news is because you make money from it." Black Cooper. "But if you are in the news industry, as you are, you need to do it right. And this is false information you are spreading." the mix or misinterpreted as related content or ads that the users easily overlook, which is something you think the world's most powerful media output would know.
Saturday morning Facebook's bandaid had done little. According to screenshots from the post, a user wondered "Why is she not being arrested for being full while running federal business as a federal employee!" And an extended link for the video, which has more than 48,000 shares, showed no invoice alerts.