As Americans still reel from the separate police shootings of two black men this week, some Silicon Valley companies are expressing sorrow and solidarity online.
On Thursday, Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg posted on the social network a note about Wednesday evening’s death of a Minnesota man, Philando Castile, after being pulled over by the police for a broken tail light. Castile’s girlfriend began video recording after an officer shot him in the arm as he calmly tried to pull out his license and registration. The footage was broadcast live on Facebook through the company’s new video tool, though it quickly spread through social media, sparking widespread outrage, despite being briefly taken off Facebook. Here is what Zuckerberg wrote:
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Earlier on Thursday, Google also tweeted a message of solidarity and grief over the deaths of Castile and Alton Sterling, who was shot on Tuesday by police in Baton Rouge, La.
For more responses about the deaths of Alton Sterling and Philando Castile, read this Fortune story.
While it doesn’t appear that Twitter has made any public statement, CEO Jack Dorsey has tweeted out several news articles, tweets, and other content expressing shock, sadness, and calls for anti-racism actions.
Nevertheless, some critics are calling on Silicon Valley to take more meaningful action in helping fight racism and police shootings, beyond simply posting messages of sympathy on the Internet.