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Photo by Jaap Arriens/NurPhoto via Getty Images

Mark Zuckerberg today broke his silence on the "Cambridge Analytica situation," but there were several issues that his post didn't address.

Bottom line: It took five days to come up with this?

1. Why Facebook didn't publicly disclose the misuse of data by Cambridge Analytics when it learned about it in 2015. Nor why it didn't subsequently reveal it in the midst of several controversies related to the election of Donald Trump, including "fake news," whose campaign was known to have contracted with Cambridge Analytics.

2. Why Facebook's PR machine last Friday night opted to front-run exposés by both The Guardian and NY Times.

3. Whether he'll answer calls to testify on the matter in front of Congress, and his thoughts on the possibility of greater social media regulation.

4. An apology.

Thought bubble: If you're reading Zuckerberg's note and wondering why Facebook hadn't yet taken these seemingly basic steps, it's because the company is now begrudgingly curbing its core business function: collecting and providing access to data. It's not something it naturally wants to do.

Go deeper

Updated 1 hour ago - Politics & Policy

Top Pentagon officials contradict Biden on Afghanistan advice

Photo: Carolone Brehman/Pool/AFP via Getty Images

Top military leaders confirmed in a Senate hearing Tuesday they recommended earlier this year that the U.S. keep 2,500 troops in Afghanistan, and that they believed withdrawing those forces would lead to the collapse of the Afghan military.

Why it matters: Biden denied last month that his top military advisers wanted troops to remain in Afghanistan, telling ABC's George Stephanopoulos: "No one said that to me that I can recall."

Poll: Latinas more likely to open their own businesses, despite pandemic setbacks

Janie Isidoro, owner of My Corazon, a Chicano business in downtown Hanford, Calif. Photo: Al Seib/Los Angeles Times via Getty Images

Latinas in the U.S. are more likely to own, or plan to open, their own businesses than non-Hispanic women, despite the pandemic’s disproportionate burden, a recent poll found.

Why it matters: The survey, conducted by Telemundo, the Latino Victory Foundation and Hispanics Organized for Political Equality, suggests Latinas can be a driver of growth for the U.S. even though they have faced greater COVID-19-related setbacks.

Warren opposes Fed chair Powell's renomination, calls him a "dangerous man"

Sen. Elizabeth Warren speaks during a hearing before Senate Armed Services Committee on Sept. 28. Photo: Alex Wong/Getty Images

Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.) questioned Federal Reserve chair Jerome Powell's record on financial regulation during a hearing Tuesday, calling him a "dangerous man" and saying that she would not support his renomination for a second term.

Driving the news: While the Fed chair’s term expires in early 2022, President Biden is expected to make a decision this fall on whether to reappoint Powell or nominate another candidate.