>> Are you willing to change your business model in the interest of protecting individual privacy?>> Congresswoman, I'm not sure what that means.>> Facebook CEO, Mark Zuckerberg was back on Capitol Hill, Wednesday continuing his Congressional rope a dope tour, this time in testimony before House Committee. For a second day running, he dodged and danced around questions pertaining to how much data Facebook is scooping up.
Where it is getting the data, what it does with the data and, most importantly, how it plans to protect it going forward.>> I can follow up on the details of->> All right, if you could follow up I would->> Congressman, let me follow up with you on that.
We're working on doing that as quickly as possible. I don't have the exact date yet.>> But Zuckerberg did reveal something new Wednesday.>> Was your data included in the data sold to the malicious third parties? Your personal data?>> Yes.>> For two days Zuckerberg has been forced to push back against lawmakers' assertions that consumers don't have enough control over their own information while at the same time failing to strongly back new legislation or regulation.
>> Congresswoman, I'm not directly familiar with the details of what you just said.>> Reuters' Facebook correspondent, David Ingram.>> He didn't go into depth about the data that Facebook collects about people who aren't Facebook users, through various means. He left some wiggle room about the privacy protections that Facebook is going to guarantee worldwide.
And whether it's going to take Europe's new privacy law that takes effect in May and apply it worldwide.>> Wall Street seemed less impressed day two after surging Tuesday, the stock gained just 1% Wednesday