Policies that outline what is and isn't allowed on the Facebook app.
Policies for ad content and business assets.
Other policies that apply to Meta technologies.
How we update our policies, measure results, work with others, and more.
How we help prevent interference, empower people to vote and more.
How we work with independent fact-checkers, and more, to identify and take action on misinformation.
How we assess content for newsworthiness.
How we reduce problematic content in News Feed.
Quarterly report on how well we're doing at enforcing our policies on the Facebook app and Instagram.
Report on how well we're helping people protect their intellectual property.
Report on government request for people's data.
Report on when we restrict content that's reported to us as violating local law.
Report on intentional internet restrictions that limit people's ability to access the internet.
Quarterly report on what people see on Facebook, including the content that receives the widest distribution during the quarter.
Download current and past regulatory reports for Facebook and Instagram.
Meta’s Content Policy Stakeholder Engagement team regularly works with external stakeholders who strengthen our policies by bringing global knowledge and feedback into the policy development process.
This team builds relationships with NGOs, academics and other experts, and engages with a broad spectrum of civil society groups around the world, to better understand the impact of our policies.
We created a policy on harmful stereotypes. As part of our approach to hate speech and harmful stereotypes, we convened several academic roundtables and connected with external stakeholders who helped us identify the risks associated with stereotypes in their communities.
We adopted a definition of “public figure” for our bullying and harassment policies by engaging with academics, civil society organizations, free expression experts, human rights defenders, journalists and celebrities.
In drafting our policies on adult nudity, we listened to a variety of perspectives, including those of family safety organizations, artists, museum curators, the LGBTQ+ community and natural birth advocates.
To inform our policy definition and criteria for state media, we consulted with more than 65 global experts specializing in media, governance and human rights. This input was crucial to helping us understand the different ways and degrees to which governments exert editorial control over certain media entities.