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The Self-Promoter: He has recently commented on his own photo. His page is a Roach Motel: comments come in, but none come out. He is often re-posting from his “friend” Michael Buble’s Web site. He prefers Facebook to Twitter because Twitter has no Like button. He has just created an album of photos of his Easthampton summer rental with Carson Daly. He has hyper-cryptically labeled his album of photos of his Easthampton summer rental with Carson Daly, “My Easthampton Summer Rental with Carson Daly.” He is appearing at Ho Ho’s Chuckle Hut on Wednesday at 11 p.m. He just wants to remind you about the Chuckle Hutt gig on Wednesday at 11 p.m. He’ll see you at the Hutt on Wednesday at 11, people!

[The Six Personality Types on Facebook, from the acutely funny pen of Henry Alford]

Reality Bytes: This is what Facebook really looks like. The truth may hurt, but the truth can be funny.

(via vsrsbsns)

Google Me: According to this video by Hungry Beast, a show that airs on Australian television’s ABC network, Google is taking over the world as well as your entire life. If you leave it to the media, between Facebook and Google’s battle to take control of our lives, we’re all screwed. It’s like the media is saying "run for the hills or you’ll be doomed by the technological Anti-Christ!" However, with all jokes aside, this is a very well-researched video diagram of Google’s takeover plan.

Marriage woes: Compiled by Patrick Farley through Facebook polls, this interesting diagram maps out the very public debate regarding same-sex marriage in the United States of America.

If you had a lawsuit against windshield wipers, you wouldn’t not use windshield wipers.

Tyler Winklevoss rationale for why he’s on Facebook despite claiming Mark Zuckerberg stole Facebook from him and his twin brother. (via soupsoup)

(We aren’t really sure that you can compare Facebook to windshield wipers…)

(via abcworldnews)

"The friending, the liking, the status updating: Sooner or later we all grow to hate it, but we can’t stop. Facebook is made up of those dinner party guests who just won’t leave even though it’s late and everyone else left two hours ago. After a while, everything anyone does on Facebook becomes irritating." - Dave Pell

Collage of Facebook friends

"We might not like Mark Zuckerberg or Julian Assange—but we’re going to have to learn to live in the world they’re making." - John Heilemann

Illustration by Andy Friedman for New York Magazine

"For connecting more than half a billion people and mapping the social relations among them; for creating a new system of exchanging information; and for changing how we all live our lives, Mark Elliot Zuckerberg is TIME’s 2010 Person of the Year." - Lev Grossman

Photo: Martin Schoeller for Time

It’s a small world after all, according to Facebook. 

PostPost Introduction

Have you read the Post? I’m not talking about the New York Post nor The Huffington Post. I’m talking about PostPost, Facebook’s unofficial online newspaper. (No, you’re not hearing things—Facebook now has an unofficial newspaper!)

The following situation happens all of the time in today’s technology-driven world: You’re completely content with the latest new app or social media site and BOOM!—something newer and more cool appears onto the scene.

What sets PostPost apart from other tech-savvy apps is that it’s extremely useful to anyone unable to keep up with their ”friend’s” Facebook news-feeds and status updates. The icing on the cake is that it compiles all of your “friend’s” updates into a real time newspaper format. You can personalize your feed by selecting specific profiles to follow or edit whom you would like to see less of. It’s like the best thing to happen to social media until the next best thing launches!

P.S. — Check out the Twitter version (paper.li) here.


End Of An Era of the Day: MySpace announced today that it will henceforth be allowing users to access accounts with their Facebook IDs in lieu of having to create MySpace accounts from scratch. In addition, Facebook “like” buttons will be added to MySpace content. The move, which some are calling a “full surrender,” is, at the very least, a concession.

One Mashable commenter reaction to the news sums it up quite well: “Now if only I actually wanted to login to MySpace.”


They can pat me down all they want.

A reader commenting on our Facebook wall about the new TSA screening measures (via condenasttraveler)

(via condenasttraveler)

Tis the season to be single…


NPR’s Robert Krulwich ponders the recent infographic that shows peak break-up times on Facebook based on status-message-data-crunching. (Apparently we’re now entering the ‘danger season.’ Be afraid, ye in relationships.)

He wants to know what you see when you look at the graph. What do you believe? What do you doubt? What did you learn? Let him know.

"Jimmy Kimmel’s National Unfriend Day just might be counterproductive." - Robbie Woliver

Jimmy Kimmel

Jimmy Kimmel thinks we have way too many [Facebook] friends. 

"Today’s generation of future leaders has grown up in a time when letting one’s guard down for Facebook friends to see is an afterthought." - Jeremy W. Peters & Brian Stelters

Photograph of representative Aaron Schock appeared on TMZ.com.

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