The tried to make a privacy document, which in most cases is filled with complex legal jargon, easy for users to understand, said Elliot Schrage, vice president of Facebook's global communications and public affairs.
"Our primary goals remain transparency and readability, which is why we've used plain language and included numerous examples to help illustrate our points," wrote Schrage in a blog post. "This is the next step in our ongoing effort to run Facebook in an open and transparent way."
Schrage noted that Facebook is soliciting user comments on the policy. If the plan goes the way of past , the company should be gearing up to handle an onslaught of responses.
Earlier this year, for changing its terms-of-use policy. The users argued that the new terms-of-use documents gave the company vast control over their content. After months of back and forth with angry users, Facebook agreed to let them vote on site governance issues.