Update news facebook
Pornographic livestreams, advertisements for fraudulent applications, gambling, and fake and counterfeit goods have been seen on Facebook recently.
As Facebook is using artificial intelligence (AI) to review and censor content and lacks an official representative in Vietnam, breaches of the social network are not being solved promptly.
Misrepresentation of political issues, copyright infringement, advertisements for gambling games and aphrodisiac products appear regularly on Facebook Watch and Reels in Vietnam.
Many Vietnamese Facebook users on April 5 discovered that their fan pages had been disabled by the social network because they had violated Facebook community standards.
On the first working day after the 2023 Lunar New Year, foreign suppliers such as Facebook, Google and Apple declared and paid taxes worth US$76.7 million.
About US$2.5 billion has been spent on online ads and digital marketing in 2022, most of which has gone to Facebook, Google and TikTok, according to the Vietnam E-Commerce Association (Vecom).
This is the amount of contractor tax paid by the platforms.
The amount of money Facebook is planning to collect from Vietnamese partners accounts for 5 percent of invoice value. The money will be used to fulfill tax obligations.
Facebook ads in Vietnam will be subject to a 5 percent value added tax (VAT) beginning from June 1.
Meta, the parent company of Facebook, on the occasion of the signing of a memorandum of understanding with the National Innovation Center (NIC), made the tax payment commitment.
Since the issuance of Circular 80, large cross-border service providers such as Google, Facebook and Netflix have expressed their support and have said they are willing to pay taxes.
Meta’s survey shows that small and medium enterprises (SMEs) in Vietnam are affected by the new Covid-19 strain, but optimistic signals are revealed.
More than 3,200 videos and articles with false or fake information were removed by cross-border platforms in Vietnam in the first quarter of 2022.
According to the General Department of Taxation, there are 15 large corporations and technology companies in the world earning a lot of money from Vietnam through cross-border businesses.
Australia has been at the forefront of an uphill battle against tech giants, though it's still at a starting point.
People under the age of 26 in Vietnam spend more than seven hours a day on mobile apps such as Facebook, Youtube, Zalo, Tik Tok, Facebook Messenger and Shopee, among others.