[guest post by Dana] Then: Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg right after the Charlie Hedbo attacks: A few years ago, an extremist in Pakistan fought to have me sentenced to death because Facebook refused to ban content about Mohammed that offended him. We stood up for this because different voices — even if they’re sometimes offensive […]
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg had the perfect response for an analyst who questioned the company's focus on spreading internet access across the world during Facebook's Q4 earnings call Wednesday night. Analyst Carlos Kirjner from Bernstein...Show More Summary
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg was asked to defend Internet.org, the company's non-profit partnership to spread internet access across the world, on Wednesday's earnings call. "Why do you think Internet.org matters to investors?" asked a listener on the call. Show More Summary
Only two weeks after Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg released a strongly worded #JeSuisCharlie statement on the importance of free speech, Facebook has agreed to censor images of the prophet Muhammad in Turkey -- including the very type of image that precipitated the Charlie Hebdo attack. Show More Summary
Facebook Inc. has reportedly blocked numerous pages in Turkey after a Turkish court declared the pages to be insulting to the Prophet Mohammed. The removal of the pages comes just over two weeks after Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg wrote a … Continue reading ?
Some things defy your ability to describe them. One of them is this portrait of Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg, created by a "Brooklyn-based artist and hacker" called Katsu. He made the painting with his own shit. It is now on displayShow More Summary
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg has been hard at work connecting the world with not only his social network, but with basic internet access, too. In another step towards doing so in developing areas, the folks in Menlo Park are rolling out Facebook Lite...
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg decided that in 2015, he'd read a book every two weeks and get the Facebook community involved as part of the discussion. Anyone expecting a program akin to a techie's version of Oprah Winfrey's famed selections...Show More Summary
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg announced his second book club pick for 2015: Steven Pinker's "The Better Angels of Our Nature: Why Violence Has Declined" published in 2011. The book argues that looking back at human history, violence is on the wane.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg held another public Q&A yesterday and discussed, among other topics, what he believes the future looks like for social networking. An audience member asked Zuckerberg what Facebook would look like in 10 years,...Show More Summary
Running a multibillion dollar company can often be overwhelming, but Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg seems to have found the perfect way to deal with it: by appreciating every moment. In a live Q&A session held in Bogotá, Colombia, Zuckerberg was asked how he manages not to “get bored” at work. Show More Summary
During his most recent question-and-answer session, Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg was asked why he felt inclined to post about his thoughts on the Charlie Hebdo attacks in Paris. Here's what he said on stage: "If we live in fear that we're going to get hurt because some extremist might not like what you say, that's not freedom of expression either. Show More Summary
Terrorists tried to silence the voices of people with different opinions in the Charlie Hebdo attack, and that’s why Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg spoke out against these terrorists and not others elsewhere in the world. At a public Q&A...Show More Summary
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg has posted public statements on his personal page about his commitment to free speech in the wake of the killings in Paris last week, but the behavior…
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg will hold his third public Q&A on January 14. In a post today, Zuckerberg said he will host the session, his first “international” Q&A, from Bogota, Columbia, where he will be on behalf of Internet.org, the non-profit dedicated to bringing the Internet to the “two-thirds of the world not yet connected.” “These Q&As […]
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg, responding Friday to the Paris attack on Charlie Hebdo, vowed to make Facebook a place where people can speak freely without fear of violence. Zuckerberg said that a Pakistani lawyer petitioned to have him sentenced to death in 2010 because Facebook was hosting blasphemy against the Prophet Muhammad. Show More Summary
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg's official resolution for 2015 is to read a new book every other week for the entire year. Hundreds of thousands of Facebook users will follow along with his progress, which he'll share on a page he created just for the project. Show More Summary
Facebook's leader looks more comfortable in his job than he did a few years ago.
Two years after vowing to meet a new person a day and a year after resolving to pen a thank-you note every day, Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg is now committing to reading a book every other week in 2015. The first one he chose, The End of Power, is already...
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg is this generation’s version of Oprah. His crowd-sourced New Year’s resolutions post on Facebook prompted Zuck to start a book club this year. The club is so influential that the paperback version of the first book Zuck chose to read for the group,”The End of Power” has now sold out on Amazon. The book, an exploration of how power… Read More