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The social network tries to ease confusion between real news and joke news that shows up in users' feeds.
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.
Yes, you're finally getting a new News Feed, but it's really just the old News Feed with bigger photos and a different font.
The social network says it will push more "high quality" articles in News Feed and occasionally resurface stories with new comments to keep conversations going.
Uninvited updates are being inserted into the feed to help users find conversations of potential interest.
Instead of waiting for Paper to automatically refresh your News Feed, you can use a gesture similar to pull-to-refresh to force it.