Facebook said letters of intent had been signed with independent news organizations Private Media, Schwartz Media and Solstice Media.
The legislation's architect said it will take time for the digital giants to strike media deals as the new laws come into effect, though both have already spoken to major outlets.
A concession deal has been reached over legislation that would force Facebook and Google to pay for news content, which prompted Facebook last week to block all news pages.
Facebook's abrupt decision to stop Australians from sharing news on the site also erased several state government and emergency department accounts, causing widespread anger.
The move comes as a response to a proposed Australian law that would require it and Alphabet Inc’s Google to pay the country's news publishers for content.
Robert F. Kennedy Jr. has for years helped to popularize a debunked conspiracy theory that vaccines may cause autism.
Facebook said last month that it would stop recommending civic and political groups to users after receiving flack for not doing enough to remove hateful content from the platform.
Critics say the Indian government has used the massive demonstrations to escalate a crackdown on free speech, detaining journalists and freezing Twitter accounts.
The social media giant said it was welcoming work by the federal Liberal government to police hate speech, child pornography and content that incites people to violence.
Tech platforms will also need to do more to protect children from being exposed to grooming, bullying and pornography, the government said, to ensure the safety of children online.
The antitrust lawsuits were announced by the Federal Trade Commission and New York Attorney General Letitia James.
The U.K. government said Friday that it's setting up a ``Digital Markets Unit'' next year to enforce a new code of conduct governing the behaviour of tech giants that dominate the online advertising market.
Bannon suggested in a video that Dr. Anthony Fauci and FBI Director Christopher Wray should be beheaded for not being loyal to Donald Trump.
Facebook banned a large group called ``Stop the Steal'' that Trump supporters were using to organize protests against the vote count.
The posts on Twitter, Facebook and other sites are imposing a real-time test of Silicon Valley's much-touted rules on handling election misinformation and premature claims of victory.
The moves come as social network platforms brace for what has been an unusual election cycle due to a high number of mail-in ballots that may cause a delay in final results.
``This election is not going to be business as usual,'' Zuckerberg wrote in a September Facebook post in which he outlined Facebook's efforts to encourage voting and remove misinformation from its service. ``We all have a responsibility to protect...
The decision comes amid a push by Holocaust survivors around the world over the summer who lent their voices to a campaign targeting the Facebook CEO.
Facebook also said that it would respond to candidates or parties making premature claims of victory or contesting declared outcomes by adding labels and notifications with authoritative information about the state of the race.
Less than two months ago, Facebook said it would stop promoting the group and its adherents, although it faltered with spotty enforcement. It said it would only remove QAnon groups if they promote violence. That is no longer the case.