A Facebook representative will meet with Victoria's police chief over concerns the social media site's users are a "mob" that incites hatred and undermines the criminal justice system.
Chief Commissioner Ken Lay confirmed on Friday that since he publicly criticised the company's response to major cases, he had been contacted by Facebook's head in Southeast Asia.
"I'll be meeting with him in the next few weeks to have a chat about some of my concerns," Mr Lay told Fairfax Radio.
Earlier this year, Mr Lay attacked Facebook for failing to quickly remove hate pages that could have threatened the high-profile prosecution of Adrian Ernest Bayley, the Melbourne man accused of raping and murdering ABC staffer Jill Meagher.
"They've got a social responsibility, this mob," Mr Lay said in October.
Bayley, 41, had at least six Facebook pages - devoted to revealing his background - posted on Facebook for days before they were finally deleted.
He is still in custody and awaiting his next court appearance in January.
Law enforcement authorities have similar concerns about other hate pages, including some that target accused killers, a page that targeted a senior traffic policeman, and the continuing problem of trolls who litter victims' memorial pages with offensive content.
Australia's attorneys-general met earlier this year to discuss how best to tackle social media when users can easily skirt around court publication bans and prejudice someone's right to a fair trial.
Facebook has previously said it would remove content when "it violates local law".
Mr Lay said his Facebook meeting has been scheduled for the first week of January.