Internet.org: Delivering Poor Internet to Poor People (Boing Boing) Mark Zuckerberg’s Internet.org project bribes corrupt, non-neutral carriers in poor countries to exempt Facebook and other services of its choosing from their data-caps, giving the world’s poorest an Internet that’s been radically pruned to a sliver of what the rest of the world gets for free. […]
It's going to be tough for Mark Zuckerberg to break his New Year's resolution this year. He's got more than 130,000 people to keep him accountable.
Over the weekend, the young Facebook founder announced that this year he would read a new book every other week. Zuckerberg, whose audacious resolution last year was to learn Mandarin, settled on this new goal after soliciting suggestions from his millions of Facebook followers. On his Facebook page, Zuckerberg created a Facebook group and urged his followers to join his pseudo-book club, which had amassed 137,486 Likes
Zuckerberg Launches Book Club (PW) The publishing industry will likely be thankful for one of Mark Zuckerberg’s New Year’s resolutions. The Facebook founder and CEO, who has over 30 million followers, has launched a new book club as part of a challenge to himself, for 2015, to read a new book every two weeks. *** […]
First let me state that I have no shares in Facebook or personal interest in promoting Mark Zuckerberg. But I thought I’d share the new Mashable/Statista/Shareaholic data on traffic from social networks to publishers. After all, it looks like everyone else is sharing – on Facebook most of all. “Facebook Drives the Most Traffic to [...]
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Steve Jobs’ legacy is that of an innovator, risk taker, visionary, and to some a genius, and to others a ruthless corporate pirate.
Google was the most popular website with US users in 2011, but Facebook was not far behind, according to market researchers. Nielsen suggests over 153 million visitors clicked onto Google branded pages each month. Facebook attracted close to 138 million visitors. Yahoo came third with around 130 million visitors each month. But analysts warned Yahoo's tally might be at risk if young people continue to turn away from web-based email. The study is based on data collected between January and October and included visits from home and work computers. Social networks Although Google