With a wildly successful social media platform and a content production company between them, it's safe to say the Zuckerberg siblings know a thing or two about entrepreneurship. One of her tips: start Googling. Zuckerberg is currently starring on Oxygen's entrepreneurship-focused reality show "Quit Your Day Job," where she and three fellow investors pick between prospective business projects.
Two of the technology industry's most powerful leaders are at odds when it comes to artificial intelligence. Facebook Chief Mark Zuckerberg on Sunday called Musk's dire warnings overblown and described himself as "optimistic." "People who are naysayers and try to drum up these doomsday scenarios -- I don't understand it," Zuckerberg said while taking questions via a Facebook Live broadcast. Musk's electric car company is using the technology to enhance self-driving features in its vehicles.
File photo - President, founder and CEO of Facebook Mark Zuckerberg speaks during a Reuters interview at the University of Bogota January 14, 2015. Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg has vowed to develop new privacy-shielding messaging services as the social network comes under increasing pressure over its handling of user data. The tech giant and its leadership have faced intense scrutiny to prove Facebook's commitment to privacy. "Frankly we don't currently have a strong reputation for building privacy protective services, and we've historically focused on tools for more open sharing," Zuckerberg wrote, in a blog post on Wednesday. "But we've repeatedly shown that we can evolve to build the services that people really want, including in private messaging and stories."
ATLANTA--It was not until a few years after he moved in that Zachary Anderson realized that he was not, in fact, the owner of the house he thought he'd purchased. Anderson had already spent tens of thousands of dollars repairing a hole in the roof, replacing a cracked sidewalk, and fixing the ceilings of the small two-bedroom home where he lives in southwest Atlanta. He was trying to get a reduction in his property taxes when his brother, who was helping him with his taxes, looked up the property in public records and found that the owner of the home was actually listed as Harbour Portfolio VII LP. "It's like a trick," Anderson, a 57-year-old, told me, sitting in front of a wood-burning fireplace he'd installed in the living room of the house to lower his heating bills. "They get free work out of a lot of people." Anderson had entered into a contract for deed, a type of transaction that was rampant in the 1950s and 1960s before African Americans had access to avenues of conventional lending.