Mark Zuckerberg should step down as CEO, says ex-Facebook security chief

Mark Zuckerberg

As many past executives have insisted on Mark Zuckerberg who is the founder and also the CEO of the gigantic tech company to retire stating he has assumed so much power,

 Facebook‘s former security chief says Mark Zuckerberg has amassed too much power and should resign as chief executive officer of the social networking giant.

Also, a former Facebook executive said on Tuesday, Mark Zuckerberg needs to give up some of his control of Facebook and hire a new CEO.

There’s a legit argument that he has too much power,” Alex Stamos said at the Collision Conference in Toronto on Tuesday. “He needs to give up some of that power. If I was him, I would go hire a new CEO for the company.”

Discovering somebody to run the organization would permit Zuckerberg to direct his concentration toward structure items, Stamos said in remarks initially announced by CNBC.

Stamos, who left the organization in 2018, even has a recommended substitution as a top priority: Microsoft President Brad Smith.

Product is “where his passion is”, Stamos added that “Facebook needs to have an internal revolution on the culture of how products are built” and Zuckerberg should lead that charge.

If I was him I would go hire a new CEO for the company,” Stamos said.
He suggested Brad Smith, the president of Microsoft, could be a good fit as an “adult who has been through this before.”
Smith who has been with Microsoft since 1993 and became general counsel in 2002 as the company worked to resolved antitrust claims in the United States and abroad.
Zuckerberg reportedly reached out to Smith and others for advice in the wake of the Cambridge Analytica scandal.
Stamos is all around familiar with the subject, having assumed a focal job in Facebook’s reaction to obstruction on its stage by Russian trolls in the 2016 US presidential decision.
He likewise has a notoriety for going up against other organization pioneers about testing protection issues.
Facebook has encountered fast development as of late, energized by acquisitions, including Instagram and WhatsApp, an informing administration. Critics have likewise contended that Facebook’s tremendous power should be held in line.

There’s a lot of excitement for antitrust because it feels good to be like ‘I hate this company, so let’s break it up,‘” Stamos said. “Having three companies that have the same fundamental problems doesn’t make anything better.”