Facebook co-founder and CEO Mark Zuckerberg will not be ringing Nasdaq's opening bell in New York. He'll be ringing it remotely from the company's Menlo Park headquarters, according to a recent rumor.
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.
Facebook co-founder and CEO Mark Zuckerberg has been in the news for quite some time now, but I'm sure he's taking a break today to celebrate that he's turning 28. Happy Birthday Zuck!
Facebook has rolled out a new version of its mobile News Feed. Photos are now up to three times larger. Since this change is server-side, you don't have to update your Facebook app to enjoy the improvement.
Do you have questions about Facebook's proposed changes to its privacy (aka Data Use) policy? Tune in and watch Facebook Chief Privacy Officer for Policy Erin Egan answer them live.
Facebook is expected to go public this week and start trading under the "FB" ticker at a price range between $28 and $35. The SEC has approved the company's stock for trading on the Nasdaq.
Facebook is doing a good job selling its initial public offering (IPO) to investors. The company is doing so well, in fact, that it plans to stop taking IPO orders two days early, according to a recent rumor.
California wants to become the second state to ban the practice of employers asking current employees as well as job applicants for access to their social media accounts, such as for Facebook.
The U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission has still not approved Facebook's filing for an initial public offering. As a result, the company may not go public on Friday, according to a recent rumor.
The Federal Trade Commission's investigation into Facebook's purchase of Instagram has begun. The organization has already started talking to Google and Twitter, according to a recent rumor.
Yahoo CEO Scott Thompson has left Yahoo. It was Thompson's idea to sue Facebook, some say. Does this mean the Web giant's lawsuit against the social networking giant could see a quick close?