Facebook said it's tightening up the rules for its livestreaming service with a "one strike" policy applied to a broader range of offenses.
Chris Hughes, a co-founder of Facebook, said in an opinion piece for the New York Times that the government must hold the social networking giant accountable after a series of missteps and break it up. Hughes also said the power of Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg is "unprecedented and un-American."
Facebook has banned Louis Farrakhan, Alex Jones and others from its main service and from Instagram, saying they violated the company's policies on hate and violence.
Zuckerberg and his lieutenant, Sheryl Sandberg, have apologized repeatedly for Facebook's ever-expanding list of mishaps over privacy, data misuse.
The World Health Organization has issued its first-ever guidance for how much screen time children under 5 should get: not very much.
Samsung is pushing back this week's planned public launch of the Galaxy Fold — its highly anticipated, $2000 folding phone — after reports that reviewers' phones were breaking.
It’s ludicrous in the #MeToo era that tech companies are arguing against informed consent.
Emanuel and Chemi Peres, son of former Israeli President Shimon Peres, will sign a deal focusing on "technology and innovation" in Chicago and Israel.
#facebookdown and #instagramdown are trending on Twitter as the sites experienced issues.
The civil charges filed by the Department of Housing and Urban Development could cost the social network millions of dollars in penalties.
Facebook is again facing charges of housing discrimination because of its ad-targeting system.
Family video blogs are a multimillion-dollar industry that has allowed some parents to quit their jobs and be with their children full time.
The social network says it hadn't applied its ban to expressions of white nationalism because it previously linked such expressions with broader concepts of nationalism and separatism — such as American pride or Basque separatism, both of which are still allowed.