Facebook has apparently started blocking comments it deems "irrelevant or inappropriate." The social networking appears to be analyzing comments before letting you post them.
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 has acquired location-based social discovery startup Glancee for an undisclosed sum. The purchase closely follows two other acquisitions just last month: Tagtile and Instagram.
A new Facebook scam uses an old trick: the apparent giveaway of Facebook Credits. Like almost any free claim, there is no such deal. Remember: if it sounds too good to be true, it's probably a scam.
Facebook Messenger version 1.7 is out. You can now text friends for free using your existing data plan, know who's read your messages and who hasn't, as well as see where your friends are.
U.S. District Judge Raymond Jackson has ruled that Facebook Likes aren't speech protected by the First Amendment. Employees fired for Liking something on the social network have no legal shield.
Facebook and Google now have to wait till May 23 and August 7 for their court cases in India regarding the censorship of objectionable material. In the last few months, all we've seen are delays.
Facebook and Google privacy policies have been found to be more confusing than complex documents such as government notices, credit card agreements, and bank reward-program rules.
Maryland has become the first 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.
Facebook for Every Phone has received an update that adds photo filters. The Facebook website and its smartphone apps may not have photo filters, but the feature phone version of Facebook does!
With Facebook's price range set today, Instagram could be valued at anywhere between $944 million and $1.1 billion. If the deal fails, Facebook still owes Instagram the $200 million break-up fee.