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Billionaire ex-Facebook president Sean Parker unloads on Mark Zuckerberg and admits he helped build a monster. After agreeing to work on the Winklevoss twins’ concept, Zuckerberg approaches his pal Eduardo Saverin with an thought for what he calls Thefacebook, an internet social networking website that may be exclusive to Ivy League students. Saverin supplies $1,000 in seed funding, allowing Mark to build the website, which rapidly becomes in style.\n\nAfter they be taught of Thefacebook, the Winklevoss twins and Narendra are incensed, believing that Zuckerberg stole their thought while preserving them deliberately at midnight by stalling on growing the Harvard Connection website. They elevate their criticism with Harvard President Larry Summers , who is dismissive and sees no value in either disciplinary action or Thefacebook website itself.\n\nAt Parker’s suggestion, the company moves to Palo Alto , with Saverin remaining in New York to work on business growth. After Parker promises to broaden Facebook to two continents, Zuckerberg invites him to reside at the house he is using as company headquarters.\n\nHe confronts Zuckerberg and Parker, and Saverin vows to sue Zuckerberg for all the company’s shares before being ejected from the building. Later, a cocaine possession incident involving Parker and his attempt to position the blame on Saverin finally convinces Zuckerberg to cut ties with him.\n\nThroughout the film, the narrative is intercut with scenes from depositions taken in the Winklevoss twins’ and Saverin’s respective lawsuits in opposition to Zuckerberg and Facebook. The Winklevoss twins claim that Zuckerberg stole their thought, while Saverin claims his shares of Facebook had been unfairly diluted when the company was integrated.