How Facebook became a “shadow army” for cyberwarfare

Breitbart News is reporting that Facebook, the world’s largest social networking site, is now a “Shadow Army” for a cyberwar campaign.

The article describes how Facebook became an “insider” for the Russian government.

Facebook has denied involvement in any hacking, but the company has become increasingly dependent on Russian intelligence services for funding, the article notes.

The report also details how the Russian state has been using social media to spread disinformation, attack U.S. interests, and manipulate American politics.

The authors say that the intelligence agencies have long known of Facebook’s Russian connections, but Facebook has remained silent.

The Russian government “is not the only state actor that uses Facebook for propaganda,” the report says.

“Facebook is not alone in being used as a platform for propaganda.

The United States has also used Facebook to spread misinformation and spread disinformation to undermine democratic norms and institutions, as well as to advance the goals of the Russian Federation.”

The report is based on interviews with former employees of Facebook and former Facebook employees who have been critical of the company.

Facebook’s response to the revelations is not immediately known.

Facebook did not immediately respond to a request for comment.

The Russians have long been using Facebook to promote disinformation.

The social network was the subject of a Russian propaganda campaign in 2016 that helped Donald Trump win the presidential election, the report states.

Facebook also faces a slew of cybersecurity breaches.

In 2017, the company admitted to having over 2 million accounts with links to Russian propaganda and disinformation.

That number jumped to more than 3 million accounts in 2017 and is expected to continue to grow.

Facebook admitted in 2016 to having more than 20 million accounts that are linked to Russian government-backed media outlets, including RT, Sputnik News, Sporadic, and Sputnaz, among others.

In 2016, the Russian Federal Security Service, the FSB, conducted an investigation into the social network and said that it found over 1,000 fake accounts that had links to the FSP.

Facebook told the FSD in 2016 it did not monitor these accounts, and it admitted that the FSF did not do a good job of checking them.

In 2015, Facebook agreed to a $150 million settlement with the F.B.I. to help pay for the investigation of Russian propaganda outlets and to settle claims by civil rights groups and former employees.

Facebook says that the Russian propaganda operation had at least 2,400 employees, including thousands of employees of the Feds cyber unit.

The company is also working to improve its compliance with cybersecurity rules and has agreed to pay the FSU $1 billion in legal fees over the last year.

Facebook is not the first social network to be targeted by Russian propaganda.

Twitter, a social media platform owned by Twitter Inc., was recently hit with a major Russian propaganda attack.

Twitter said in August that more than 100 million accounts connected to the Russian military were affected by the attack.

Earlier this month, the U.K. government reported that Russia had used social media in a massive campaign of propaganda aimed at the U,S., and other nations.