Friending Facebook may be dead but Facebook has started a new chapter as a public company. As such, I am still writing about Facebook, just over at CNET.
Emil Protalinski covers Facebook from all angles, closely watching it grow from its $50 billion valuation in 2010 to its internally stated goal of becoming the first trillion dollar company.
Emil is a freelance journalist writing for CNET and ZDNet. Over the years, he has covered the tech industry for multiple publications, including Ars Technica, Neowin, and TechSpot.
Today, I am Unfriending Facebook. No, I am not leaving Facebook. I am closing down Friending Facebook. Thank you to all of you for reading, sharing, and Liking my articles for the last 15 months.
Facebook has acquired social gifting startup Karma for an undisclosed sum. This is the first acquisition Menlo Park has made as a public company: the first of many to come, I'm sure.
Facebook was priced at $38. On day one, the stock saw a high of $ 45, a low of $38, and ultimately finished at $38.37. Why didn't it fall below the $38 mark, even though it tanked twice?
Facebook co-founder and CEO Mark Zuckerberg made a short speech before he rang the Nasdaq bell remotely from his company's headquarters in Menlo Park. In short, he's happy, but not ecstatic.
Facebook is now a public company. Will the stock go up, or down? The social networking giant has started trading shares on the Nasdaq under the "FB" ticker. Be honest: you're a little excited.
Facebook is once again being sued for tracking its users even after they logout of the service. The latest class action lawsuit demands $15 billion from Facebook for violating federal wiretap laws.
Facebook is going public. Will the stock go up, or down? The social networking giant has a valuation of $104 billion, which making it the largest U.S. company, by market value, at its IPO.
Facebook co-founder and CEO Mark Zuckerberg has done a very minimal amount of programming since 2006. In 2012, however, he is aiming to write some code every single day.