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.
Messaging apps were the hottest, jumping by more than 200 percent in usage, according to analytics firm Flurry.
Facebook wants European competition watchdogs to investigate its $19 billion acquisition of WhatsApp in a bid to head off future antitrust problems.
Line has already applied for an initial public offering in Tokyo, but the app's parent company reportedly has its eyes on Wall Street.
The Chinese Internet giant is paying nearly $215 million for 15 percent of JD.com, China's second-largest e-commerce company behind Alibaba.
Line applies for an initial public offering on the Tokyo Stock Exchange, according to reports, and may also consider listing on Wall Street.
The features are out today and include automatic wiping of Snapchat conversations when the talk is over.