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The Web and mobile information hub is padding its bank account with new millions from Tiger Global in the hopes that it can remain an independent company.
The social-networking giant says it's going to focus on other things, but that doesn't mean it's giving up on search all together.
The crowd-sourced ask-a-question, get-an-answer site announces a new bookmarking product called Boards.
The free question-and-answer app lets users ask questions and add and read answers, as the Quora Web site does. But it also uses location features to allow for targeted questions and answers relevant to the locales a user is near.
Funding news from two photo-sharing start-ups on the same day prompts analysis of which has the most ex-Facebookers and ex-Googlers on its investor roster. Maybe at this point the focus should be on the products.
At one point considered threatened due to the arrival of Facebook Questions, the Q&A service has seen a remarkable uptick in usage over a matter of days. Why?
Facebook's latest service lets its users ask questions to their friends, as well as the Facebook community at large. But how does that compare to what the competition is already doing? We look at seven competitors.
After a sneak peek hit the Web this spring, Facebook has launched the product that may put it even more head-to-head with Twitter and even Google.
The No. 4 search engine aims to combine its question-and-answer model with the insights of its user community.
Social media relevance has eluded Google for years. If a pair of industry executives are to be believed, it's readying another attempt at cracking that market.