The Facebook co-founder's accounts including Twitter and LinkedIn appeared to have been compromised by online hackers Ourmine.Read the full story ›
Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg has announced plans to build an artificially intelligent assistant to help him at home and at work.Read the full story ›
The Facebook founder revealed the plan as he and wife Priscilla Chan announced the birth of their baby daughter, Max.Read the full story ›
Facebook CEO announces he and his wife are expecting a baby girlRead the full story ›
Facebook has completed its first test of a solar-powered drone that carries internet signal in the skies above the UK.Read the full story ›
Bill Gates accepted the challenge from Mark Zuckerberg to do the viral ice bucket challenge. And he did it in style.Read the full story ›
Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg has poured iced water over his head in the latest online craze and nominated Bill Gates to do the same.Read the full story ›
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg reaped a £1.98 billion ($3.3 billion) gain in 2013 by exercising stock options in the social networking company he founded at Harvard University.
In 2012, the now 29-year-old, also made $2.3 billion off his stock options. He even limited his Facebook salary to just $1, according to regulatory documents filed on Monday.
Facebook will acquire the two-year-old Oculus VR Inc, a maker of virtual-reality glasses for gaming, for $2bn (£1.2bn).
It is Mark Zuckerberg's first venture into the fast-growing wearable technology industry.
The acquisition, which comes hot on the heels of its $19bn deal for messaging service WhatsApp, marks a big bet by Facebook to anticipate the next shift in an evolving technology industry, at a time when consumers are increasingly abandoning their PCs for smartphones.
"We're making a long-term bet that immersive, virtual and augmented reality will become a part of people's daily life," Facebook founder Zuckerberg said.
Facebook co-founder Mark Zuckerberg has hit out at the US government over claims it covertly used the social networking site to gather intelligence data on individuals.
Zuckerberg said he was "confused and frustrated" by the reports and stressed that to "keep the internet strong, we need to keep it secure".
He wrote in a Facebook post: "When our engineers work tirelessly to improve security, we imagine we're protecting you against criminals, not our own government.
"The US government should be the champion for the internet, not a threat. They need to be much more transparent about what they're doing, or otherwise people will believe the worst."
The internet mogul said he called President Barack Obama to discuss the issue, adding, "Unfortunately, it seems like it will take a very long time for true full reform."