The top tech executives from Meta, X, TikTok, Snap and Discord get the fifth degree from the Senate Judiciary Committee.
Mark Zuckerberg has pitched Meta's Twitter clone as a more "friendly" place for online discourse. Executives say breaking news and politics will not be the emphasized. But is that realistic?
An attorney for Twitter accused Meta of hiring dozens of former Twitter employees with the intention of creating a "copycat" platform, implying a lawsuit could come next.
The last person Jeff Ibrahim expected to face in the gold medal round of a jiu-jitsu competition in California was tech entrepreneur Mark Zuckerberg.
Meta CEO Mark Zuckerberg announced the company is cutting another 10,000 jobs after it laid off 11,000 workers late last year.
The company, which also owns Instagram and WhatsApp, has lost a half-trillion dollars in market value so far this year.
Meta's quarterly earnings are another sign of a protracted slowdown in the digital ad market. Soaring inflation, interest rate hikes and other economic woes are making advertisers cautious.
More people used Facebook in the first quarter than analysts expected, easing concerns about competition from TikTok.
Investors wiped more than $250 billion off the market value of Facebook owner Meta after the company warned competition from TikTok is weighing on growth.
In a new book, Cecilia Kang and Sheera Frenkel say Facebook failed in its effort to combat disinformation. "Facebook knew the potential for explosive violence was very real [on Jan 6]," Kang says.
After a pandemic pause last year, the top brass of tech, media and markets descended in central Idaho for an annual gathering. This is what it was like to be there this year.
Facebook's Mark Zuckerberg is expected to attend. So is Apple's Tim Cook. A look inside the Sun Valley conference for top media and tech moguls organized by a little known investment firm.
The first big test of Facebook's Oversight Board reveals the challenges of checking the power and scale of the social media giant.
The civil rights group says Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg promised Congress and the public the network would move fast to take down posts that break its rules, but anti-Muslim bigotry is still present.
The leaders of Facebook, Twitter, and Google were not eager to admit fault when it comes to bad information on their platforms, but it's clear Congress is getting closer to regulation.