Members of Congress publicly blast Facebook but quietly invest their savings in the social-media giant 

Business Insider

"Members of the public don't always get the full picture of what members of Congress might have conflicts of interest related to until long after a hearing or after a bill passes," Delaney Marsco, the senior counsel for ethics at the Campaign Legal Center, said. Because the STOCK Act "is weakly enforced and does not have very punitive penalties … we often are not in real time given the information we might want to have about conflicts of interest," Marsco said. 

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