Facebook is lighting the web on fire again with changes to its "Like" and "Share" buttons. In a move to make the Like button even more prominent and ubiquitous, Facebook will be ending development for the Share button, with the Like button taking over from here on out. So what's the fuss? Privacy and confusion.
Still rocking a Motorola RAZR or a Nokia 3210 dumphone? Wish you could get Facebook access on your non-smartphone? You can, because Facebook will soon be built-in to standard GSM SIM cards.
Someday, we'll never need to leave Facebook for the rest of the internet, if Mark Zuckerberg has his way. The next step along that path? Integrating Netflix streaming right into the social networking site.
Fly often? Play FarmVille at 30,000 feet much? As of today, seven major airlines will offer free Facebook access via their in-flight Wi-Fi, for a limited time.
With pretty much every smartphone platform set with its own robust Facebook app, one wonders just why the social network would want to release a dedicated Facebook phone. But that's just what's rumored to be coming.
Sure, most of us have Facebook — but just how pervasive is it? Click the infographic below for a look at 2011 Facebook stats....
Facebook engineering intern Paul Butler put together this nifty map using social graph data. He took a ten million friend pair sample size and created a visual representation of human relationships....
Mark Zuckerberg finally took the wraps off of "Project Titan" at Facebook's special "email-killing" event yesterday in San Francisco. Is the 500-million users strong social network killing email? Not quite. Instead, Facebook wants its Messages to become an aggregator for all your digital messages — not just the ones sent on Facebook.
You already use Facebook to stalk your ex-girlfriend, why not use it to email her, too? That's the idea behind Facebook's new email service, which they're expected to unveil on Monday.
Despite the growing popularity of services like Foursquare — and Facebook's freshly-launched Places — location-based "check-in" sites are still poised to explode. In fact, a new study pegs their usage at around 4% of online adults. So, here's one idea to get people interested: save them money.