Mark Zuckerberg

90s,Mark Zuckerberg,the 90s,basic html,yellow eye,failbook,g rated
Via: Neatorama
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This is what 15-year-old Mark Zuckerberg's first website looked like. Seeing as it was made in the '90s, that yellow eye was pretty fancy schmancy.

By Unknown
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It's Zuckerberg's FACE made out of BOOKS, get it? Cute pun aside, this video of artist Red Hong is pretty cool to watch.

Facebook is preparing a dislike button
Via: Recode
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You know you hate just about most of the things that you see on Facebook. The baby pictures, the couples in gooey love, the political nonsense, the insanely inaccurate information, the list goes on forever and grows every day.

Well, rejoice, you cynical a**holes.

Mark Zuckerberg confirmed during a Facebook headquarters Q&A Sept. 15.

According to Re/code:

"I think people have asked about the dislike button for many years. Today is a special day because today is the day I can say we're working on it and shipping it," Zuckerberg said.

He told the audience that the company realized people want to express emotions other than positivity, especially around posts about sensitive subjects like the Syrian refugee crisis.

He didn't give further information as to what the "Dislike" button might look like. We could look to the new "reactions" product from workplace chatting app Slack as a possibility. Slack's reactions allow people to comment with a full range of emojis on others' posts, which leads to everything from check marks to laughter and food images to animated hands clapping.



We won't put all of our eggs in this thumbs down basket just yet. This is in direct opposition to what Zuckerberg said just nine months ago when he said there were no plans to introduce such a thing.

But if you'd like to take today's news as the truth, then strap on your dancin' hooves and get hatin'.



facebook phone,android,HTC First,smartphones,facebook home,htc,at&t,funny,Mark Zuckerberg,at&t,at&t,failbook,g rated,at&t
By Unknown
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Facebook Phone, we hardly knew ye. After being on the market in the United States for just 31 days, AT&T is pulling the plug on the first smartphone to feature Facebook's Android UI overlay of apps known as Facebook Home. Among the litany of problems Home had, there was:

  • The Cover Feed. When you log into the phone's homescreen, you're already signed into Facebook, and you already have notifications popping up on the main page. Congratulations! You get to see all the useless crap your sort-of acquaintances post whether you like it or not! Huzzah!

  • Those crappy ads you see on the right side of your news feed. Did we mention those would also be plastered onto the homescreen? So instead of seeing all your favorite apps, you'd see a big fat ad for ChristianMingle. Sweet!

  • No privacy controls. You'd think a company with a privacy track record as piss-poor as Facebook's would make assuaging fears of privacy invasion a top priority with their phone release. Nope. Not a word from Zuckerberg & Co. on app permissions, possible geolocation, data logging, browsing habits, etc. For all intents and purposes, you could be carrying around a court-mandated ankle bracelet in your pocket, and you wouldn't even know it.

Better luck next time, Zuck... y'know, if there even is a next time...

privacy,legal notice,facebook privacy notice,privacy notice,Mark Zuckerberg
By Unknown
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It seems as if the ol' super official privacy notice is making its rounds on Facebook again. For your edification, in case you were planning on posting it yourself, it does nothing. It may seem like it's legit because it's written in semi-legalese, but it's basically a glorified "keep off the grass" sign.

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