"Most of the time I don't want all of my friends knowing exactly where I am at every moment and exactly what I'm doing,” Chris Hughes told a business meeting in Montreal. That admission may come as a surprise to privacy advocates who have attacked the social networking site for how it handles the personal information of its users.
Recently critics have accused Facebook of continuing to track users' browsing habits after they have logged out of the site. Mr. Hughes did not address the criticism directly in his speech.
But he did argue that social media shouldn't replace old-fashioned human contact.
“I want to continue to live in a world where people can get through a meal without looking at a phone,” he said.
Manuel Castells’ new book, Reconceptualizing Development in the Global Information Age, co-edited by Pekka Himanen and due to be published by Oxford University Press in August, is based on a comparative research project involving an international neread more
"The White House today released its national climate plan for reducing CO2 emissions, warning that climate change is adversely affecting every region of the United States, with dire consequences for the economy. Unfortunately, the new initiatives by the Uread more
James Rickards (Currency Wars: The Making of the Next Global Crisis): No Way Fed Will Stop Easing
Professor of International Business Administration at Wharton School, Guillén is is the Director of the Joseph H. Lauder Institute at the University of Pennsylvania.
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