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In another Q&A session with users, the Facebook CEO says the social network is trying to figure out a way to help express a broader array of emotions.
Facebook is finally letting users 'dislike' something on Facebook, but there's a catch. There's always a catch.
IBM's Watson isn't just serious about crunching numbers, it's also serious about crunching food.
Samsung will produce 75 percent of the processors Apple needs for its next slate of iPhones, according to a report out of South Korea.
Xara Designer Pro X9, which bundles the company's tools for image editing, illustration, Web design, and layout, now is available, and customers don't need a subscription.
Facebook's CEO takes a shot at Apple over earlier comments that free, ad-supported services turn people into products.
Adobe will adjust its subscription plans to appeal better to photo hobbyists, but it won't restore what many critics want -- an option to buy perpetual licenses to new versions of its software.
Facebook's second quarter included a surprise scandal that raised concerns about how powerful it can be and what we give up to use the network.
That controversial research into how posts affect users' emotions is just latest in a long line of privacy flaps -- and apologies -- for the social networking giant.
The famous supercomputer and the culinary magazine join forces to develop a cooking app that spews out new and innovative recipes. Fennel-spiced baby back pork ribs, anyone?