A new feature will allow Facebook users to report hoax stories appearing in their News Feed. But Facebook is stopping short of removing content, instead offering a warning for readers.
The deal enables the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children to reach Facebook users within range of targeted search areas.
The world's largest social network is reducing the number of promoted posts that show up in user's feeds, essentially nudging Page owners to buy ads instead.
Facebook has made it incredibly easy to unfollow annoying Pages and users in your News Feed.
Bridget Carey is on the show to experience all the glory that is "Too Many Cooks," an amazing 90s sitcom one-off from Adult Swim. We'll also uncover new details about Amazon Echo and run through changes that are coming to your Facebook news feed.
A recently published study reveals that nearly 700,000 people were unwitting participants in an experiment conducted by the social network. CNET's Sumi Das explains how News Feeds were manipulated and Facebook's justification for the covert research.
Say goodbye to spammy stories in your News Feed -- or at least the social network's definition of spammy stories. Marketers may beg to differ.
The company is telling Page owners to expect status updates to reach a smaller percentage of fans.
After a brief testing period, Facebook's "Premium Video Ads," which auto play without sound, are coming to a digital screen near you.
Product Manager Greg Marra explains why the company went back to basics for the version of News Feed that it will dole out to all members.