Direct Messages is a popular feature within Instagram, and it looks like it may be broadening its horizons soon.
If you have successfully managed to navigate away from IGTV, the social networks first effort with long-form vertical content, it might be harder starting today.
Facebook has had a rough go of things recently, but the company’s executives keep saying change is coming.
Facebook Messenger is one of the most used messaging platforms out there, and it’s finally adding the ability to unsend a message.
A question of whether or not Apple is too powerful has cropped up recently, especially as it relates to its own digital storefront.
Facebook found itself on the wrong end of Apple’s company wrath recently, but it looks like things are starting to even out.
Facebook iOS App Finally Supports Native Screen Resolution for iPhone XS Max, iPhone XR, and New iPad Pro
Apple launched new hardware in late-2018, but for some of those devices Facebook has been late to the support train.
Zuckerberg Wants to Merge Facebook Messenger, Instagram, and WhatsApp to Offer a Secure Messaging Experience
A report last week claimed Mark Zuckerberg was planning on merging the underlying platform of Facebook Messenger, WhatsApp, and Instagram messaging into one. This would make the services interoperable and allow users from one messaging app (say WhatsApp) to send end-to-end encrypted messages to a user on Instagram. Now, Zuckerberg has provided more details on this during Facebook’s Q4 2018 earnings call.
Facebook Shutting Down Controversial Research VPN App For iOS [Update: Apple Pulled the Certificate]
An explosive report from TechCrunch detailed how Facebook was paying teenagers $20 per month to track their app usage habits and browsing history via its Research VPN app. In response to that report, Facebook has confirmed that it will be shutting down its controversial research program on iOS.
Last year in August, Apple forced Facebook to remove its Onavo VPN app from the App Store as it was silently collecting user information and data on the pretext of being a VPN app. Hungry for data, Facebook started paying people $20 per month to use its VPN app.