|Bid||178.06 x 800|
|Ask||178.18 x 1000|
|Day's Range||177.34 - 178.88|
|52 Week Range||123.02 - 218.62|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.20|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||23.55|
|Earnings Date||Apr 24, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y Target Est||197.14|
Current methods for filtering out terrorist content are still quite limited,and a recent discovery makes that all too clear
Former Microsoft COO Bob Herbold on the privacy issues plaguing Facebook and Uber's efforts to address safety concerns.
Next week is the biggest week form earnings. Should investors fade or trade into earnings. With CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Fast Money traders, Tim Seymour, Brian Kelly, Steve Grasso and Guy Adami.
Ka’Shawn Baldwin, 22, was pulled over on his way to a job interview on Wednesday because he had borrowed a car with expired license plates. Worse, when Cahokia, Ill., Officer Roger Gemoules asked to see his ID, Baldwin’s license was expired. “He was very respectful when I pulled him over and you could just tell — I could feel that he really was wanting to get to this job interview,” said Gemoules, a resource officer for Cahokia High School who was on patrol because the school is closed for spring break this week.
Federal regulators are reportedly considering seeking some kind of oversight of Mark Zuckerberg's leadership of Facebook over the social network giant's mishandling of users' personal information. Discussions between Facebook and the U.S. Federal Trade Commission officials about its data-handing lapses have touched on holding the CEO personally accountable, The Washington Post reported Friday. Zuckerberg controls a majority of Facebook's voting stock and has run the company since starting it at Harvard in 2004.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg is facing mounting pressure in Washington to be held accountable for the company's use of customer data. Lawmakers called for Zuckerberg to be held personally responsible by the Federal Trade Commission following a Washington Post report claiming the agency is considering such action. The FTC opened an investigation into Facebook following the Cambridge Analytica scandal, centered around the company's 2011 agreement with the agency.
Facebook this week quietly updated an earlier blog post to say it had stored millions of Instagram account passwords in an unsecured file — not tens of thousands of passwords, as it had originally claimed. The news comes as federal regulators are reportedly considering whether to hold CEO Mark Zuckerberg personally accountable for his company’s lapses in privacy, data breaches and mishandling of user information.
Trump really was working on a Trump Tower Moscow project through at least June 2016. A Russian lawyer really met with campaign officials, including Jared Kushner and Donald Trump Jr., after promising an intermediary to deliver "official documents and information that would incriminate Hillary."Others will weigh in on what it all means for the Trump presidency.
From testing the limits and progress made in the aviation industry to the history of silver, and the stories of John Buchan and British art, here is a sampling of the best books of the week. Bret Easton Ellis’s new collection of non-fiction work and the latest in crime are also on offer, along with other titles. Three books on Pan Am, Concorde and Freddie Laker show how they helped shape air travel as we know it today.
It is funny to imagine a reader coming to The Department of Sensitive Crimes, Alexander McCall Smith’s billionth comic novel, with no prior knowledge of the author’s work. This is unlikely to happen, of course, McCall Smith being a writer whose successful career in intellectual whimsy is sustained by a readership of hopeless addicts.
Jess Kidd’s third novel Things in Jars could be called gothic deluxe, crammed as it is with craven doctors, unholy circus proprietors, pickled specimens, middle-of-the-night abductions, immoral scientists and violence, menace and murk. One of the principal characters, named Ruby Doyle (and known as Doyle the Decorated) is a loyal prize boxer with a mineral smell who has been dead for the best part of a year. Victorian London is rendered lavishly in all its stench and glory.
Millions of Instagram users’ passwords were stored in plain view on Facebook’s servers, the company has said. The admission arrived in a quiet update to a previous blog post – at the exact time US attorney general William Barr was giving a press conference on the release of the Mueller report. In the update, Facebook revealed it had found a privacy bug that meant millions of passwords would have been able to be read without the protection of encryption.
COB and CEO of Facebook Inc (NASDAQ:FB) Mark Zuckerberg sold 324,000 shares of FB on 04/18/2019 at an average price of $178.89 a share.
When Jillian York, a 36-year-old American activist, was on vacation in February, she received an unexpected text. York, who works in Berlin for the Electronic Frontier Foundation, a digital rights non-profit group, did not. “What struck me immediately was the range of times they cover,” York says.
serial indifference towards protecting users' data, are considering sanctioning Mark Zuckerberg, the social media giant's chairman and CEO, according to a published report late Thursday. The FTC is considering the move amid ongoing discussions with the company to settle the investigation which was launched in the wake of the Cambridge Analytica scandal, the Washington Post reported, citing unnamed sources. On Thursday Facebook acknowledged that 1.5 million new users had their email contacts uploaded without their knowledge since May 2016.
Federal regulators are considering holding Facebook Inc. Chief Executive Mark Zuckerberg accountable for the company's handling of users' personal data, the Washington Port reported late Thursday. The issue of targeting Zuckerberg has been brought up in the FTC's settlement talks with Facebook concerning its role in the Cambridge Analytica scandal, the Post reported. Sanctioning a tech CEO would be a rare move by the FTC, and could serve as a shot across the bow to other tech executives amid a growing public and political backlash to privacy and the handling of user data. Options could potentially include forcing Zuckerberg to periodically certify Facebook's privacy practices, heightened oversight by the FTC or even financial penalties, the Post said. Earlier this year, the Post reported Facebook could end up paying a record-breaking fine, in the multi-billion-dollars range, to avoid a court battle. Facebook's privacy problems grew Thursday, as the company admitted far more Instagram passwords were inappropriately stored in plain text on its internal servers than were originally reported, and a report that its "unintentional" uploading of 1.5 billion users' email contact data without their consent may have broken U.S. and EU laws.
Facebook Inc. said Thursday that a security incident that exposed Instagram passwords internally was significantly worse than first thought.
The listing is second in the U.S. this year only to Lyft Inc.’s $2.34 billion offering in March. Pinterest’s strong showing, along with an even stronger first-day performance by Zoom Video Communications Inc. on Thursday, signals continuing investor thirst for new stocks amid a surge of unicorns -- startups valued at $1 billion or more -- coming to market. Other high-profile companies considering going public include Slack Technologies Inc., Postmates Inc., Palantir Technologies Inc. and Airbnb Inc.
SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Millions more Instagram users were affected by a password security lapse than parent company Facebook acknowledged nearly four weeks ago.
Facebook has revealed that millions of Instagram users' passwords were stored in plain text on the company's servers, making them potentially accessible to employees.
StockTwits — a social-media platform founded in 2008 as a venue for day traders to exchange ideas and musings — is set to kick off a free online brokerage unit, aimed at appealing to its current roster of approximately two million members, as well as luring millennials.