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As countries over the world including India face elections amid the spread of fake news and political interference on social media platforms, Zuckerberg has asked for some more time.
The Facebook investigation was prompted by a tip from cybersecurity firm FireEye regarding a collection of "Liberty Front Press" pages at the social network and other online services.
Earlier in August, Facebook announced to invest an additional $4.5 million towards helping the publishing industry globally.
The company said it removed 32 accounts from Facebook and Instagram because they were involved in "coordinated" political behavior and appeared to be fake.
The 19 percent drop vaporized $119 billion of the company's stock-market value; CEO Mark Zuckerberg saw his net worth fall by roughly $16 billion as a result.
After the remarks caused a backlash on social media, he was forced to backtrack, saying if any post advocated violence or hate against a group, it would be removed.
The Aquila project began in 2014 and was aimed to deliver internet to four billion people residing in remote parts of the world.
The page will include posts and photos, friends you have made and major life events over the years.
Facebook acknowledged the information was given to a 'small number' of companies including RBC Capital Markets and Nissan Motor Co., advertisers and other business partners.
Facebook said roughly 1.29 billion votes were cast "for" a proposal that would have company move to a structure of one vote per share while 4.74 billion shares were voted "against" the proposal.
At the company's annual meeting on Thursday, activist investors had forced votes on six proposals to change the company's governance or institute other reforms, the Guardian reported.
Zuckerberg's remarks in Paris came two days after he apologised to European lawmakers for not doing enough to prevent the spread of fake news and the misuse of users' information.
Zuckerberg also pledged to keep investing in Europe as he made the latest stop on a tour of contrition over the Cambridge Analytica scandal that began in the US Congress in April.
The company is also under pressure to comply with tough new EU new laws, called GDPR, on the use and protection of personal data.
Facebook's Head of Public Policy in the UK, said that 'Zuckerberg has no plans to meet with the committee or travel to the UK at the present time.'