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Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg is under pressure from employees who say President Trump is violating the social network's rules against inciting violence. Andrew Caballero-Reynolds/AFP via Getty Images hide caption

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Andrew Caballero-Reynolds/AFP via Getty Images

Facebook Employees Revolt Over Zuckerberg's Hands-Off Approach To Trump

Employees are publicly criticizing CEO Mark Zuckerberg and organizing a virtual walkout amid a growing internal backlash over the company's tolerance of the president's posts.

Former President Barack Obama, here at a Chicago event in October, has weighed in on the aftermath of George Floyd's killing, saying those who've resorted to violence put "innocent people at risk." Scott Olson/Getty Images hide caption

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Scott Olson/Getty Images

Former President Obama: 'Let's Not Excuse Violence ... Or Participate In It'

The former president also called on people to vote in state and local elections, for officials "who matter most in reforming police departments and the criminal justice system."

On Monday, Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, director general of the World Health Organization, gave his reaction to Trump's declaration — which he learned about from the president's media briefing Friday. Above: Tedros at a press conference earlier this year. Denis Balibouse/Reuters hide caption

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Denis Balibouse/Reuters

WHO's Measured Reaction To Trump's Pledge To Cut U.S. Ties To The Agency

On Friday, President Trump said he would sever ties — and funding — to the World Health Organization because of its relationship with China. On Monday, WHO offers its first official response.

Malaysia Hammond places flowers at a memorial mural for George Floyd in Minneapolis on Sunday. Police brutality has sparked days of civil unrest. But the sparks have landed in a tinderbox built over decades of economic inequality, now exacerbated by the coronavirus pandemic. John Minchillo/AP hide caption

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John Minchillo/AP

From Jobs To Homeownership, Protests Put Spotlight On Economic Divide

Police brutality has sparked days of civil unrest. But the sparks have landed in a tinderbox built over decades of economic inequality, now exacerbated by the coronavirus pandemic.

From Jobs To Homeownership, Protests Put Spotlight On Economic Divide

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People in cars arrive at a drive-up COVID-19 testing site outside a Rite Aid in Toms River, New Jersey, on April 22. About 3 percent of Rite Aid stores are offering testing for the virus. Angus Mordant/Bloomberg via Getty Images hide caption

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Angus Mordant/Bloomberg via Getty Images

Trump Plan For Drive-Up COVID-19 Tests At Stores Yields Few Results

The White House promised widespread COVID-19 testing at CVS, Target, Walgreens and Walmart locations nationwide. But months later, testing is being offered at only a tiny fraction of their stores.

Trump's Plan For Drive-Up COVID-19 Tests At Stores Yields Few Results

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The pandemic and its economic fallout have made it harder for those who experience domestic violence to escape their abuser, say crisis teams, but the National Domestic Violence Hotline is one place to get quick help. Text LOVEIS to 1-866-331-9474 if speaking by phone feels too risky. Roos Koole/Getty Images hide caption

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Roos Koole/Getty Images

Domestic Abuse Can Escalate In Pandemic And Continue Even If You Get Away

Loosened quarantine restrictions have given some people an opportunity to flee violence at home, but cyberstalking and high unemployment have also made it harder to completely escape after moving out.

Domestic Abuse Can Escalate In Pandemic And Continue Even If You Get Away

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Hundreds demonstrated in Trafalgar Square in central London on Sunday, and many kneeled, to protest the recent killing of George Floyd by police officers in Minneapolis. Matt Dunham/AP hide caption

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Matt Dunham/AP

George Floyd Reverberates Globally: Thousands Protest In Germany, U.K., New Zealand

The killing of George Floyd has sprung a global movement against inequality and racism; protests were seen over the weekend in places such as Berlin, London, Toronto and Auckland, New Zealand.

Over the course of 18 hours, white mobs destroyed more than 1,000 homes and businesses during the Tulsa Race Riot. They set fire to schools, churches, libraries, and movie theaters, leveling entire city blocks. Library of Congress, Prints & Photographs Division, American National Red Cross Collection hide caption

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Library of Congress, Prints & Photographs Division, American National Red Cross Collection

Meet The Last Surviving Witness To The Tulsa Race Riot Of 1921

Olivia Hooker was 6 at the time of the riot. Now, at 103, Hooker is believed to be the last surviving witness to what is considered one of the worst incidents of racial violence in U.S. history.

Meet The Last Surviving Witness To The Tulsa Race Riot Of 1921

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Rent The Runway has temporarily closed its stores during the pandemic, as customers have shied away from using its clothing rental service. Kelly Sullivan/Getty Images for Rent the Runway hide caption

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Kelly Sullivan/Getty Images for Rent the Runway

Who Dares To Rent A Dress Now? Coronavirus Upends The Sharing Economy

How do you share your car, home or clothing with other people during a pandemic? Companies from Airbnb to Rent the Runway face big challenges convincing customers their services are safe.

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