The Facebook CEO isn't giving in to pressure to provide testimony on Nov. 27, even after Argentina, Australia and Ireland to those of the UK and Canada last week.
In a letter to the UK's Digital, Culture, Media and Sport Committee, the company declined to say why Zuckerberg couldn't attend, but said it remains "happy to cooperate" with the inquiry. The letter also laid out some of the efforts Facebook has made over the last year in areas like fighting fake news and striving for transparency in political ads.
, chair of the committee, is leading the charge and noted that the social network's response is "hugely disappointing."
"The fact that he has continually declined to give evidence, not just to my committee, but now to an unprecedented international grand committee, makes him look like he's got something to hide," he said in an emailed statement."
Facebook didn't immediately respond to a request for additional comment.
The company has been under intense scrutiny, especially in the last year, for how it has responded to the presence of propaganda and other forms of disinformation appearing in people's Facebook news feeds, as well as on Instagram, which it also owns. It has been taking steps to squelch those sorts of posts: Last week, for instance, itsuspected of "inauthentic behavior."
Facebook declinedfrom the British and Canadian politicians in October, prompting them to send another with from their Argentinian, Australian and Irish counterparts.
This came after Zuckerbergto give evidence to the UK Parliament about Facebook's role in the , since he'd already and the .
Originally published at 3:27 a.m. PT.
Updated at 5:35 a.m. PT: Added information from Facebook's letter.
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