The social network makes its results official. Though people won't be able to vote anymore, Facebook promises other ways for public engagement in the future.
The social network is proposing to change the way it makes decisions about how Facebook is governed.
Elliot Schrage, vice president of global communications and public affairs, will move to a similar role at the social-networking site.
Facebook's CEO wants to create a path to Internet access for the 5 billion people still unconnected. How nice. Of course, eventually those people will turn into a revenue stream for his company.
For the third time in Facebook history, the social network will put a vote about how it does business to its members. And if history is any guide, turnout will be low.
Facebook to change user participation process after low turnout. But did company do enough to notify people?
Most notably, communications czar Elliot Schrage will no longer be in charge of marketing the company's developer initiatives.
Company's new face is Joe Lockhart, a Washington insider with experience in the deepest media trenches during Clinton's bruising second term.
The site's proposed policy changes are officially open for a vote. Think it's a farce? The company's calling in an independent auditor.
After continued scrutiny from privacy advocates, Facebook has explained the difference between deleting and deactivating accounts.