Facebook is working on a video chat device for the home and a standalone smart speaker.
Free internet service for developing markets focuses on "western corporate content" and violates net neutrality principles, researchers say.
As the Facebook CEO travels across the US to "learn about people’s hopes and challenges", the cafeteria workers at his company struggle to make ends meet.
Hey you... Yeah, you... You lookin' to score some... *looks both ways* ... quality entertainment that will have you practicing your resource management and risk-reward measurement skills?
As the technology firm plans to build a village in Silicon Valley, history suggests what can sustain a company town long after its founders are gone.
Anyone could have taken over any Myspace account if they had the account owner’s listed name, username, and date of birth. Whoops!
The social network has detailed its fight against jihadist groups but has nothing to say about domestic radical groups.
He's definitely running, right?
A security lapse that affected more than 1,000 workers forced one moderator into hiding.
Speculation has been bubbling that the Facebook CEO might be gearing up for some sort of political run, and his Harvard Commencement speech didn't do anything to quell those rumors.
The Harvard Crimson has either become the victim of an incredibly funny prank, or Facebook is beta-testing its silent speech brain interface on college students.
Data mining is such a prosaic part of our online lives that it’s hard to sustain consumer interest in it, much less outrage. But the recent revelation that Facebook allowed targeting to "insecure" teens might start to change the equation.
Ironically, this video is also likely to go viral on Facebook.
Leaked policies guiding moderators on what content to allow are likely to fuel debate about the social media giant’s ethics.
It may seem like Mark Zuckerburg is personally tracking your every move — but there's another explanation for those creepy friend requests you're getting.
We're looking at a future where our "cars are online all of the time," and while that's very cool, it's also a huge safety risk.
Mark Zuckerberg says that adding more moderators will curb illicit content on Facebook. Is he right?
Ah, 2004. What an innocent time. When "the next big thing" was a platform to flirt with your college crush via poke and not a technological giant mining personal data and destroying all productivity.
Facebook has come under fire over revelations it is targeting potentially vulnerable youths who “need a confidence boost” to facilitate predatory advertising practices.
Facebook's heist of Snapchat's ideas was so brazen you kind of had to admire it, even if it was pulled off with all the grace of a gas station stickup.
That's our best stuff for today. Great job! Read more