Graham campaigned in North Charleston, South Carolina, on Friday and told POLITICO that he would follow the proposal.
“Yes, I think I will,” Graham said when asked about Hawley’s remarks.
A Facebook spokesman declined to comment.
Twitter has faced the harshest criticism for blocking users from posting links to the New York Post article on its platform. Since then, the company has softened its stance by adjusting its policies to remove only hacked materials shared by hackers or their affiliates. Twitter also said on Friday that it would no longer block users from posting the link due to concerns about the personal information shown in the article, as it is now widely available on other platforms.
A Facebook spokesman confirmed on Friday that the company̵
“What we will have to do is that we will finally have accounting that is long overdue,” Graham said Thursday after announcing the subpoena vote in Dorsey.
The executives of Twitter, Facebook and Google are due to testify separately before the Senate Trade Committee on October 28 for a hearing on a key set of safeguards for Internet companies. Technology tycoons agreed to testify after the panel voted to allow subpoenas for the three leaders.
Andrew Desiderio reports from North Charleston, South Carolina; Cristiano Lima report from Washington, DC