The Facebook meme is one of the most enduring cultural phenomena in modern times.
Created in 2007, the meme first became a trending topic on Twitter in 2008 and quickly took on a life of its own as the internet became a hub for social commentary and conversation.
In the following years, memes became ubiquitous, appearing on the covers of mainstream publications like Wired, Time, and Newsweek.
The popularity of memes soon led to the meme being used as a tool for political commentary.
In 2017, the New Yorker published an article entitled “Meme: The new political power.”
In 2018, the Washington Post’s Greg Sargent described memes as a “political weapon.”
But while the memes themselves have been influential, the history of how they became part of popular culture has also become an important part of the story of how memes became popular.
According to Mark Zuckerberg, Facebook’s founder, memes are part of a larger social movement that is evolving into a movement of its very own.
“Memes are a way for us to express our ideas and share our experiences and we’ve always done that with words,” Zuckerberg said.
“But now we’ve got this new medium where we’re actually talking about things, we’re making things, and we’re talking about the world and how it works.”
For the past year, Zuckerberg has been talking about memes in interviews with reporters.
He’s spoken about the meme as a way to engage with the masses and said that “memes have a political dimension.”
The memes are becoming an increasingly important part, in part, because of the rise of social media and how the internet has changed how people interact with each other and how people view each other.
For example, the use of Facebook’s new algorithm, which attempts to curate news stories based on audience data, has been seen as an example of how the social network has been using its algorithms to manipulate and influence the public.
Zuckerberg also has discussed how Facebook’s platform is also used to create and spread memes and has said that the internet is changing how people see the world.
“It’s really the internet, it’s the social media platforms that are making all the difference,” Zuckerberg told Bloomberg Businessweek.
The meme’s rise has been spurred in part by the spread of “fake news” or false news that spreads by using social media.
This type of misinformation can be both offensive or damaging to people’s lives and the way the world works, said Richard Painter, the former Supreme Court Justice and a professor at the University of Minnesota Law School.
The spread of misinformation has been a significant part of how social media has changed our perception of the world, Painter said.
The social media platform’s algorithms, which try to filter out misinformation before it reaches our brains, have also helped to increase the power of certain kinds of information, including fake news, according to Painter.
Facebook’s algorithms are designed to help advertisers create content and understand how people are consuming content, but they also are a tool used to amplify the opinions of certain groups, Painter told HuffPost.
In other words, Facebook is helping shape what people see on the web, Painter added.
“Facebook is doing the same thing that they do in a traditional advertising network — they are essentially a platform for advertisers to sell their content and to try to make money from people watching and sharing,” Painter said, explaining that “fake stories” are often used to boost the visibility of certain brands or political groups.
Facebook is also using these algorithms to influence the opinions and opinions of the public, but these algorithms are not controlled by Facebook or its parent company, Alphabet, which is the parent company of Google, which owns YouTube.
Instead, Facebook relies on algorithms from companies like Facebook, Microsoft, and Twitter to determine how users interact with the platform.
These algorithms can determine what stories appear on a user’s timeline, what news stories are shared, and what users click on.
Facebook says these algorithms have been used to help create more political and social content on its platform.
The fact that the meme has a political purpose, as Zuckerberg has suggested, suggests that the memes are a political tool, Painter noted.
And it’s this political aspect of the meme that has made the memes a popular and powerful tool.
The memes have also become a way of highlighting the importance of certain issues, like the role of the Black Lives Matter movement, according a 2016 article published by the New York Times.
The Times article focused on how the Facebook page for Black Lives Matters, the Black Panthers, and other radical groups had become so influential and that their actions had had a dramatic impact on the way people see and talk about issues like race, justice, and police brutality.
The article cited research from Harvard Law School that said that black activists and protesters on Facebook were much more likely to post about issues of race and police violence than white activists and the general public.
The Harvard study, which analyzed the Facebook accounts of more than 1,200 Black