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The social network now allows users to receive direct messages from other users regardless if they follow each other.
Chinese Internet giant Tencent Holdings reports strong second-quarter earnings as online advertising and smartphone gaming revenues grow.
Several health-and-fitness trackers have gone on sale in China, revealing that messaging-app maker's efforts to become a software platform for wearables and eventually "everything."
With a jump of more than 40 million monthly active users since the end of 2013, the mobile messaging app's star appears to be on the rise.
In an ad, messaging app WeChat attempts to show that its services are so human and friendly, they've driven Mark Zuckerberg to a shrink.
Government watchdogs have scrubbed from the Web the accounts of several journalists as Beijing wraps up its annual parliament meeting.
It doesn't have WhatsApp's numbers, but Kik has proven popular among teens in the US and around the world.
Is Meerkat's dominance of the live-streaming mobile video market over? Also, Facebook talks more about Oculus, and its high-flying Wi-Fi drones. All that and more in your look back at the week in tech.
China says blocked US sites will be open to Web users during the Olympics, should Beijing be chosen as the venue for the games. But, it says, who in China wants to use them, anyway?
The world's largest social network plans to allow app makers to send photos, music and other stuff through its communication service.