Mark Zuckerberg's Quotes

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The following is a list of quotes by Mark Elliot Zuckerberg . Zuckerberg (born May 14, 1984) is an American programmer, Internet entrepreneur, executive, and philanthropist well known for founding Facebook.

Quotes


We believe all lives have equal value, and that includes the many more people who will live in future generations than live today. Our society has an obligation to invest now to improve the lives of all those coming into this world, not just those already here.

  • A letter to our daughter, Facebook.com, 1 December 2015


We must take risks today to learn lessons for tomorrow.

  • A letter to our daughter, Facebook.com, 1 December 2015[4]


If you fear you'll go to prison rather than college because of the color of your skin, or that your family will be deported because of your legal status, or that you may be a victim of violence because of your religion, sexual orientation or gender identity, then it's difficult to reach your full potential.

  • A letter to our daughter, Facebook.com, 1 December 2015[4]


Technology can't solve problems by itself. Building a better world starts with building strong and healthy communities.

  • A letter to our daughter, Facebook.com, 1 December 2015[4]


Children have the best opportunities when they can learn. And they learn best when they're healthy.

  • A letter to our daughter, Facebook.com, 1 December 2015[4]


Encryption is decentralizing -- it limits services like ours from seeing the content flowing through them and makes it much harder for anyone else to access your information.

  • A Privacy-Focused Vision for Social Networking, Facebook.com, 6 March 2019[1]



Governments often make unlawful demands for data, and while we push back and fight these requests in court, there's always a risk we'll lose a case -- and if the information isn't encrypted we'd either have to turn over the data or risk our employees being arrested if we failed to comply. This may seem extreme, but we've had a case where one of our employees was actually jailed for not providing access to someone's private information even though we couldn't access it since it was encrypted.

  • A Privacy-Focused Vision for Social Networking, Facebook.com, 6 March 2019[1]



Encryption is a powerful tool for privacy, but that includes the privacy of people doing bad things. When billions of people use a service to connect, some of them are going to misuse it for truly terrible things like child exploitation, terrorism, and extortion. We have a responsibility to work with law enforcement and to help prevent these wherever we can. We are working to improve our ability to identify and stop bad actors across our apps by detecting patterns of activity or through other means, even when we can't see the content of the messages, and we will continue to invest in this work. But we face an inherent tradeoff because we will never find all of the potential harm we do today when our security systems can see the messages themselves.

  • A Privacy-Focused Vision for Social Networking, Facebook.com, 6 March 2019[1]



On balance, I believe working towards implementing end-to-end encryption for all private communications is the right thing to do. Messages and calls are some of the most sensitive private conversations people have, and in a world of increasing cyber security threats and heavy-handed government intervention in many countries, people want us to take the extra step to secure their most private data. That seems right to me, as long as we take the time to build the appropriate safety systems that stop bad actors as much as we possibly can within the limits of an encrypted service.

  • A Privacy-Focused Vision for Social Networking, Facebook.com, 6 March 2019[1]



There are privacy and security advantages to interoperability. For example, many people use Messenger on Android to send and receive SMS texts. Those texts can't be end-to-end encrypted because the SMS protocol is not encrypted. With the ability to message across our services, however, you'd be able to send an encrypted message to someone's phone number in WhatsApp from Messenger.

  • A Privacy-Focused Vision for Social Networking, Facebook.com, 6 March 2019[1]



You can already send and receive SMS texts through Messenger on Android today, and we'd like to extend this further in the future, perhaps including the new telecom RCS standard. However, there are several issues we'll need to work through before this will be possible. First, Apple doesn't allow apps to interoperate with SMS on their devices, so we'd only be able to do this on Android. Second, we'd need to make sure interoperability doesn't compromise the expectation of encryption that people already have using WhatsApp. Finally, it would create safety and spam vulnerabilities in an encrypted system to let people send messages from unknown apps where our safety and security systems couldn't see the patterns of activity.

  • A Privacy-Focused Vision for Social Networking, Facebook.com, 6 March 2019[1]



There's an important difference between providing a service in a country and storing people's data there. As we build our infrastructure around the world, we've chosen not to build data centers in countries that have a track record of violating human rights like privacy or freedom of expression. If we build data centers and store sensitive data in these countries, rather than just caching non-sensitive data, it could make it easier for those governments to take people's information.

Upholding this principle may mean that our services will get blocked in some countries, or that we won't be able to enter others anytime soon. That's a tradeoff we're willing to make. We do not believe storing people's data in some countries is a secure enough foundation to build such important internet infrastructure on.

  • A Privacy-Focused Vision for Social Networking, Facebook.com, 6 March 2019[1]



Of course, the best way to protect the most sensitive data is not to store it at all, which is why WhatsApp doesn't store any encryption keys and we plan to do the same with our other services going forward.

  • A Privacy-Focused Vision for Social Networking, Facebook.com, 6 March 2019[1]



I believe we should be working towards a world where people can speak privately and live freely knowing that their information will only be seen by who they want to see it and won't all stick around forever. If we can help move the world in this direction, I will be proud of the difference we've made.

  • A Privacy-Focused Vision for Social Networking, Facebook.com, 6 March 2019[1]

New privacy regulation in the United States and around the world should build on the protections GDPR provides. It should protect your right to choose how your information is used — while enabling companies to use information for safety purposes and to provide services. It shouldn’t require data to be stored locally, which would make it more vulnerable to unwarranted access. And it should establish a way to hold companies such as Facebook accountable by imposing sanctions when we make mistakes.

  • Four Ideas to Regulate the Internet, Facebook's Newsroom, 30 March 2019[2]

I also believe a common global framework — rather than regulation that varies significantly by country and state — will ensure that the internet does not get fractured, entrepreneurs can build products that serve everyone, and everyone gets the same protections.

  • Four Ideas to Regulate the Internet, Facebook's Newsroom, 30 March 2019[2]


Finally, regulation should guarantee the principle of data portability. If you share data with one service, you should be able to move it to another. This gives people choice and enables developers to innovate and compete.

  • Four Ideas to Regulate the Internet, Facebook's Newsroom, 30 March 2019[2]


True data portability should look more like the way people use our platform to sign into an app than the existing ways you can download an archive of your information. But this requires clear rules about who’s responsible for protecting information when it moves between services.

  • Four Ideas to Regulate the Internet, Facebook's Newsroom, 30 March 2019[2]


Move fast and break things. Unless you are breaking stuff, you are not moving fast enough.

  • October 2009 [3]


The biggest risk is not taking any risk. In a world that's changing really quickly, the only strategy that is guaranteed to fail is not taking risks.

  • October 2011 [3]


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