Facebook is sorry–for numerous, many things.

The embattled social network, which has observed itself facing authority inquiry, strict new regulations in Europe, review from political leaders and now, a plummeting broth premium, has been apologizing so often that it’s difficult to know which mea culpas are most pertinent.

Fox News has gathered a small sample of the incidents that prompted CEO Mark Zuckerberg or his colleagues to apologize.

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Cambridge Analytica data gossip

Zuckerberg’s company took out full-page advertisements in U.S. and British newspapers in March to apologize for the “breach of trust” that permitted the now-defunct political consultancy Cambridge Analytica–which did work for the 2016 campaign of President Donald Trump and others–to improperly harvest the data of at least 87 million users.

The billionaire’s apology tour included testimony before lawmakers in both countries.

Russia’s U.S. ballot interference

In November 2016, Zuckerberg called the notion that fake word impacted the U.S. general elections a “pretty crazy idea.” Nonetheless, a federal majestic jury accused 13 Russians and three Russian companies for allegedly meddling in the presidential election–specifically calling out their application of Facebook to sow discord and affect U.S. public opinion.

Since then, the tech being has gone on a hiring rampage, partnered with nonpartisan fact-checkers, removed hundreds of details or pages and uttered the eradication of bogus news and the protection of referendum unity a bigger priority. COO Sheryl Sandberg told Axios that Facebook owes the American people “Not merely an apology, but resolution for our role in enabling Russian interference during the election.”

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( AP)

‘Hate Speech’ in the Declaration of Independence

Facebook transmitted a document to the Liberty County Vindicator in Texas, which had been announcing excerpts of both documents, “re just saying” quotation violates its standards on hate addres: ” He has roused domestic insurrections against us, and has endeavoured to bring on the inhabitants of our frontiers, the merciless Indian Savages, whose known rule of confrontation, is an undistinguished termination of all ages, sexes and conditions.”

The newspaper, which surmised that the phrase “Indian savages” may have triggered the tech company’s algorithm, received a notice saying Facebook was “sorry” for removing the positions and that the contents had been restored.

Allowing underage customers, extreme content

A recent Channel 4 spy investigation in the U.K. found that Facebook deliberately permitted extreme content and allowed underage useds to remain on the pulpit. In addition, one of the company’s earliest investors says that extreme material is Facebook’s money-making “crack-cocaine.”

Facebook Vice President of Global Policy Richard Allan says in the Channel 4 documentary: “You’ve determined some areas where we’ve flunked, and I’m here today to apologize for those failings.”

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Censoring Wes Cook Band’s’ I Stand for the Flag’

In early July, the tech programme prevented the Wes Cook Band from exploiting its marketing tools to stimulate their ballad “I Stand for the Flag” due to its “political content.” The choru boasts lyrics such as: “Don’t care if you’re pitch-black or white or who you love, I stand for the Flag and the Flag stands for all of us.”

After a dialogue with the band–which says the carol is about patriotism and unity–Facebook reversed course and said: “We’ve spoken to the Wes Cook band to explain we made an error here, ” it explained in a seam testimony. “We’re grateful for their patience as we work to improve our policies.”

Search suggestions of child pornography videos

British users in March said the social media company’s recommendations, which are supposedly the result of popular investigation words as determined by an algorithm, started to suggest troublesome arises to users who typed in “video of.”

After users took to Twitter to complain of suggestions that included child pornography and other bizarre content, Facebook issued a statement saying that they removed the “offensive predictions” as soon as they became aware of them.

Holocaust denier criticisms

The company’s clash against phony story touched a snag when Zuckerberg said the platform would not ban Holocaust deniers, saying to Recode that his companionship should not “be in the business of having people…who are deciding what is true and what isn’t.”

After organizing assessment, including with regard to from Jewish users, Zuckerberg clarified his comments with people saying: “I personally find Holocaust denial deep offensive, and I absolutely didn’t intend to defend the intent of people who deny that.” He added that Facebook would remove poles that “cross a line” into advocating for forms of violence against particular groups.

Rejecting ads from diners, hair salons as ‘political’

The technology giant, which instituted more stringent rules that coerce anyone flowing political ads on the stage to disclose their identity and place, was announced out for erroneously scorning ads from customs that were not political.

“Enforcement is never perfect at propel, but that’s why we have treats in place for beings and advertisers to help us improve. Advertisers can appeal their ads that are in the archive but shouldn’t be there, ” Rob Leathern, Director of Product Management at Facebook, told Fox News.

Censoring Diamond& Silk

The pro-Trump social media personalities claimed several times that their affixes were censored or minimise on Facebook. Several of the duo’s videos were tagged as “unsafe for the community.”

However, Monika Bickert, head of Global Policy Management at Facebook, told House lawmakers that the platform “badly mishandled” their communications with Diamond& Silk.

Removing a photograph of two men caressing

Instagram, which is owned by Facebook, removed a photograph of two men kissing that was taken a number of U.K.-based photographer Stella Asia Consonni for a periodical projection for violating community guidelines.

The post, which a source told Fox News was removed due to human error, was reinstated and a spokesman said it was taken down “by mistake.”

Fox News’ James Rogers contributed to this report .

Christopher Carbone is a reporter and news editor plowing science and technology for FoxNews.com. He can be reached at christopher.carbone @foxnews. com. Follow him on Twitter @christocarbone.

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