On Tuesday, Facebook said it took action on some 2.5 million hateful pieces of content in the first three months of 2018, up from 1.6 million in the last three months of 2017.
In the first quarter, the company took down 837 million pieces of spam, almost 100 percent of which was found and flagged before anyone reported it.
"Whether it's spam, porn or fake accounts, we're up against sophisticated adversaries who continually change tactics to circumvent our controls", Mr Rosen said.
A new report provides data that there have been deletions of 583 million fake Facebook accounts in 2018 as well as numerous enforcements agains content inappropriate for the social media platform.
Despite this, the group said fake profiles still make up 3-4 percent of all active accounts.
Facebook said in a written report that of every 10,000 pieces of content viewed in the first quarter, an estimated 22 to 27 pieces contained graphic violence, up from an estimate of 16 to 19 late previous year.
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It's been nearly two weeks since Terre Haute officer Rob Pitts was shot and killed in the line of duty . The officers weren't just from Terre Haute, where Dakota's dad Rob Pitts was an officer.
- Facebook took enforcement action against 21 million posts containing nudity. Furthermore, 2.5 million pieces of hate speech were removed although Rosen concedes that Facebook's technology still has some work to do in this category as only 38 percent was flagged automatically. The problem with trying to proactively scour Facebook for hate speech is that the company's AI can only understand so much at the moment.
"AI still needs to get better before we can use it to effectively remove more linguistically nuanced issues like hate speech in different languages, but we're working on it", said Zuckerberg to CNet. "It's partly that technology like artificial intelligence, while promising, is still years away from being effective for most bad content because context is so important". The company attributed the decline to the "variability of our detection technology's ability to find and flag" fakes.
"We believe that increased transparency tends to lead to increased accountability and responsibility over time, and publishing this information will push us to improve more quickly too", he said.
The report also covers fake accounts, which has gotten more attention in recent months after it was revealed that Russian agents used fake accounts to buy ads to try to influence the 2016 elections.
"Today's report gives you a detailed description of our internal processes and data methodology".
Since the fallout over political firm Cambridge Analytica obtaining millions of Facebook users' data without their permission, Facebook reiterated its commitment to being more transparent.