The global-PR-department-on-Twitter conceit might be a meme already, but it’s one we love.
The U.S. government is still poking around Facebook’s treatment of user data, despite the company’s release of revised privacy controls last week.
The search giant isn’t offering Windows to new employees, according to a report in today’s Financial Times. Why the cold shoulder?
It’s May 31. Shouldn’t you be leaving Facebook now?
Sure, it’s a holiday Monday, but that doesn’t mean the news just stops.
The U.K. arm of the environmental group Greenpeace started a logo redesign contest for BP in the wake of the company’s massive oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico. The results? Predictably passive aggressive.
A judge slapped an Arkansas mother with a fine for locking her 17-year-old son out of his Facebook account and ordered the woman to leave the teenager alone.
Nine-year-old Makenzie Melton from El Dorado Springs, Missouri, was chosen as the national winner of this year’s Doodle 4 Google contest. Melton’s doodle beat out more than 33,000 submissions for this year’s contest themed, “If I …
In the aftermath of yesterday’s sweeping privacy changes, I talked with Facebook founder and CEO Mark Zuckerberg about why the company saw the need to revise settings — and the lessons learned going forward.
After loud complaints from some of its user base, Facebook announced changes to its privacy controls at a press conference on Wednesday.
Apologetic wasn’t exactly the tone during Facebook’s announcement of new privacy controls on Wednesday, but users can expect a fresh set of “simpler” options to start rolling out across the site soon.
Least surprising story of the week? The study released Tuesday showing that the playable version of the classic video game Pac-Man on Google’s front page has eaten up five million hours of work time.