"You can spike me 75 IQ points, if I can figure it out you can figure it out", he added. "The goal of that user agreement is to cover Facebook's rear end, it's not to inform users of their rights", Kennedy said.
"I think people already have that full control in the system already today", Zuckerberg said.
"In the United Kingdom, they've already dealt with this two years ago and they actually have a law coming into play in May of this year and it's the right to be forgotten, that's what it's called, yes, so that any social company can not give away your personal data and that's your right", said Professor Nelson. "And tell your $1,200 an hour lawyers, no disrespect, they're good".
Kennedy predicted Tuesday that the controversy will result in a "whole bunch of bills" being introduced to regulate Facebook, saying that it would largely be up to Zuckerberg whether they pass.
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Parks that previously charged $15 will now charge $20; a $20 fee will rise to $25; and a $25 fee will now be $30. Other deferred maintenance projects include trails, road and historic building maintenance.
Kennedy called Facebook a "digital utopia" filled with "mind fields" that can be fixed by Zuckerberg without the government imposing regulations.
"I'm just not sure we connected with him", Kennedy told Burnett.
"We didn't take a broad enough view of our responsibility and that was a big mistake and it was my mistake and I'm sorry", said Zuckerberg in his testimony.
He said Zuckerberg has the option to go back to California and "spend $10 million on lobbyists" to fight Congressional action or he can help fix the "privacy problem [and] propaganda problem". Amy Klobuchar, of Minnesota, in demanding that Zuckerberg and the CEOs of Twitter and Google come testify.
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Police officials are also suggesting that at this preliminary stage, claims of the Nehra group seem stronger. Verma was returning home accompanied by a friend and a bodyguard from an event at Chandigarh's Elante mall.
"I don't want to vote to have to regulate Facebook, but by God I will". "It's the last thing I want to do".
CNN's Erin Burnett asked Kennedy about the hearing, and she included a question about the "outrage" about his use of "Swahili", a language spoken in East Africa.
"No, there's nothing to apologize for", Kennedy replied.
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Arsenal reached the last four after surviving a scare against CSKA Moscow in Thursday's quarter-final second leg in the Russian capital.
"So no apology at all", Burnett shot back.