When baby no. 2 arrives for Mark Zuckerberg and Priscilla Chan Zuckerberg, the Facebook founder will again be taking two months of paternity leave, like he did when daughter Max was born. "I will always be grateful I could spend so much time with her in the first months of...
Mark Zuckerberg and his wife Priscilla Chan have hired a chief financial officer for The Chan Zuckerberg Initiative, the philanthropic fund they created in 2015 to give away the vast majority of their fortune. The role has been filled by Peggy Abkemeier Alford, a PayPal veteran who was most recently the company's senior VP of human resources. Show More Summary
Hey, Facebook is a busy place. But if you expect Mark Zuckerberg to rush back to the office after his second daughter is born, think again.
The Facebook CEO says he'll take two months off to spend time with his wife and daughters.
When Max was born, I took two months of paternity leave. I will always be grateful I could spend so much time with her... Posted by Mark Zuckerberg on Friday, August 18, 2017 Since becoming a dad, Mark Zuckerberg has taken passionate stances on several polarizing parenting topics. Show More Summary
Mark Zuckerberg runs one of the most valuable companies in the world. But he's not letting them stop him from spending time with his children. The CEO of Facebook is taking two months of paternity leave when his second daughter is born, Zuckerberg announced via a Facebook post Friday. Show More Summary
Mark Zuckerberg has been clear and outspoken about his belief that some type of glasses will eventually replace smartphones as our go-to computing device. Facebook is already spending R&D resources on developing those stylish glasses. Today...Show More Summary
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg will take two months of paternity leave when his wife Priscilla Chan gives birth to their second daughter, he shared in a post to the social network. Zuckerberg did something similar back in 2015, when the...Show More Summary
The movie The Social Network came out in 2010 and was supposed to tell the story of how Mark Zuckerberg developed Facebook and then dealt with the many lawsuits that followed. Zuckerberg had no involvement in the film, nor in the book it was based on. Show More Summary
Like a handful of major tech companies, Facebook has spent much of the past week removing content from white supremacists and neo-Nazis following the Unite the Right rally in Charlottesville, Virginia. Its targets included the rally’s...Show More Summary
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Fortune is out with a new list on the 40 most influential people in business who just happen to be under the age of 40. Mark Zuckerberg, of course, makes the cut, though a politician has him beat for the top spot. The top 10: Emmanuel Macron, president of France...
CEO Mark Zuckerberg concluded that the group was being used to harass employees, Business Insider wrote.
Facebook chief executive Mark Zuckerberg shut down an anonymous employee group following the election of Donald Trump, after it devolved into a forum for divisive political commentary that alarmed management, according to a report by Business Insider. Named Facebook Anon, the group was formed in March 2015 as a side project by some employees and hosted innocuous […]
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg on Thursday vowed the social network will actively fight against extremism and violence, after what happened in Charlottesville over the weekend and in the following days. “We aren't born hating each other,” Zuckerberg said. Show More Summary
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg is the latest high-profile tech executive to come out against hate speech groups in the aftermath of violence at a white nationalist rally in Charlottesville, Va. last weekend. In a note on his Facebook page, Zuckerberg expressed support for general debate and differing...
Today, Facebook CEO and much-rumoured presidential hopeful Mark Zuckerberg posted to his personal page explaining why the company would renew efforts to crack down on hate speech across the site, citing the terrible violence that transpired at a white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia last weekend. More »
"It's a disgrace that we still need to say that neo-Nazis and white supremacists are wrong," said Facebook chief Mark Zuckerberg, days after a white supremacist rally in Charlottesville.
Facebook chief executive Mark Zuckerberg took to his social network Wednesday to condemn white supremacists and pledged to remove violent threats and posts celebrating hate crimes. "The last few days have been hard to process," Zuckerberg wrote on his Facebook page Wednesday evening, days after a white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Va., turned deadly. "As […]
After the horrific events in Charlottesville on Saturday that left three dead, 19 injured and the nation in shock over the violence of racist hate groups, Facebook deleted blog posts from a well-known white supremacist blog. On Wednesday,...Show More Summary