Wanting users to stick around, Facebook introduces Graph Search Video
Wanting users to stick around, Facebook introduces Graph Search Video Transcript
-Facebook's message is clear. Log on, get comfortable and stay awhile. In a much awaited announcement, CEO Mark Zuckerberg introduced Graph Search. The new search tool that [inaudible] your social network to provide results tailored to you. Yet, one more reason to park yourself on Facebook site. -Today, we're really just starting off with a few basic types of things that you can search for like people, photos, places, pages for businesses, and that's just the start. -Users can find photos of friends taken before 1999, friends who work at a particular company or Indian restaurants liked by Indian friends. Meaning, Graph Search explores territory claimed by not only Google but also Yelp and LinkedIn. Anticipating concerns, Facebook repeatedly stated, "Graph Search is privacy aware and only pulling from content that's been shared with you." -Facebook has said over and over again that nothing is on here that isn't already public. Despite them saying that though, a lot of people don't realize what they've put up with that is public. -While reaction to features like Timeline has been mixed, Graph Search may win more fans. -No one else has the data to do this. No one else has the amount of people on their network to do this. -Graph Search is available to a small group of users now. Others can join the waitlist at where else, Facebook. In San Francisco, I'm Sumi Das of CNET.com for CBS News.
At this week's F8 08 conference in San Francisco, Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg explains how changes in the social-networking company's platform will benefit developers, as well as users.
Many Facebook users were suckered this week by a hoax that promised to protect their status updates. Of course, there's no such thing as complete privacy on social media, but you do have some control over who sees what. CNET's Sumi Das explains what you can do to protect your privacy on Facebook.
CNET's Sumi Das talks to reporter Donna Tam about the privacy fears Facebook users are experiencing as the social network continues the worldwide rollout of its Timeline feature.
At an afternoon event in San Francisco on May 24, Mark Zuckerberg, Facebook's CEO and founder, explains the social-networking site's plans to expand services and increase information-sharing. Facebook members will get automated servces ot share everything
At an afternoon event in San Francisco on May 24, Mark Zuckerberg, Facebook's CEO and founder, explains the social-networking site's plans to expand services and increase information sharing. Facebook members will get automated services to share everything from sports picks to tunes.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg introduces a completely revamped News Feed that promises to show users the stories they care about, in a less cluttered format.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg announces new software that will transform your Android phone into a social device built around people, not apps.
The social network is looking to loosen its privacy and advertising policies and has asked users to vote on the proposed changes. But despite seeking users' opinions, Facebook is likely to do exactly as it chooses. Why? Sumi Das asks CNET News Executive Editor Paul Sloan.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg released this video statement outlining the company's new and "simple" privacy controls for the popular social-networking site.
At the F8 event in San Francisco, Mark Zuckerberg, Facebook.com's founder, announces that the social-networking company will accept third-party applications on the site. CNET News.com's Neha Tiwari talks with Glimpse, Attendio, Uber, Bunchball and Plum about how they plan to display their widgets on Facebook.