(Image from: Facebook, via)The Verge)
The new settings will also give administrators and group members wider control rights, such as better auditing tools for administrators, and group members can view group history and preview content before accepting or rejecting invitations.
In fact, the change is only part of the company's community security plan launched two years ago to monitor bad content in Facebook groups, but the company did not publish it until after the latest findings.
Previously, Facebook's private groups have been criticized as gathering places for racist and offensive activities. Even earlier last month, ProPublica found a group of border patrol officers making jokes about the lives of immigrants.
However, even if Facebook changes some of the names in the group settings, it is unlikely to prevent any bad behavior. Because the privacy of the privacy group still exists, only group members are allowed to view other people and group content in the group at present.
Finally, Facebook said it was using machine learning and artificial intelligence technology to actively monitor bad content in the group before anyone reported it. The tagged content will be subjected to manual review to determine whether it violates Facebook's community guidelines.