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A cutting-edge corner of science is being wooed by Silicon Valley, to the dismay of some academics.
Judged by one (admittedly imperfect) metric, Facebook’s $19 billion acquisition wasn’t as outrageous as it might appear.
Secret, a new app that lets you share honestly and anonymously, is addictive.
The company’s social scientists are hunting for insights about human behavior. What they find could give Facebook new ways to cash in on our data—and remake our view of society.
The social network’s technology manages a vast and rapidly expanding web of connections for its millions of users.
In much of the world, the concept of “net neutrality” generates less public debate, given there’s no affordable Net in the first place.
A technique called deep learning could help Facebook understand its users and their data better.
It’s possible—though not always foolproof—to get embarrassing things taken down. Voluntary data-labeling standards could make it even easier.
The company says it wants to wire the world. But will it do more than make its own app work better?