About a year following WhatsApp co-founder of Brian Acton has made its right public exit of Facebook, another operator and the early messenger of the messaging platform do the same. Neeraj Arora, chief of the WhatsApp business officer today said he would "take some time off to refill and spend time with the family."
Facebook won WhatsApp for $ 19 billion in 2014 and has promised to allow the huge messages to continue acting independently under Acton and co-founder Jan Koum, who served as his chief executive until we put & # She did not know about privacy and data concerns in April. Arora, who joined WhatsApp in 2011 from Google, was surprised to be a leader to replace Koum as CEO. With the door out, it's not clear who will be tapped to lead WhatsApp .
In today's announcement, Arora said he was "very owed" to Acton and Koum, "who gave me the opportunity to be a business company for so many years."
WhatsApp Facebook and Instagram Facebook Subsidiaries in periods of flux following the departures of their original founders, and believed to be caused by accusers with CEO Mark Zuckerberg .
In what was one of the most 2018 technology stories, co-founders of Instagram Kevin Systrom to Mike Krieger they left Facebook years after the company earned their random-share share for $ 1 billion. They shared the news in September, just a few months after Koum dropped from WhatsApp.
According to The New York Times, Zuckerberg, over the past year, has begun to claim more and more control over Instagram, fearing his leaders.
Koum, for his part, wrote in writing in a post-deleted WhatsApp blog post that Zuckerberg and Facebook had no respect for privacy: "These days literally know about everything about you, your friends, your interests , and they use it all to sell advertisements. In every company that sells advertisements, a significant proportion of their engineering team digs data dating, writing code Better to collect your personal data … remember, when advertising is related, you are the user and the product. "
According to Josh Constine, Koum was dissatisfied "about how Facebook would adapt its app and impact on privacy." Acton and Koum left Facebook before they were fully vested with multi-billion acquisition, resulting in both choosing to lose hundreds of millions of dollars for continuing employment on Facebook.
The departure of Arora is further evidence that Facebook has gone to a new era, one that the company's procurement strategy could be at serious risk of long-term damage.
You can read the full Arora post below.