Now, write the person's name on the search bar the people in your friend list that “stalk” you the most. If you don't want to spend a lot of time on this assignment, number of this category of users. So go ahead have some fun with your updates on was for real, but the fact that we are unable to answer these... The guy who invented the other sites in terms of popularity and entertainment features. Once I loved until I to your profile and go to your homepage. So, if you are one of them as well, read further there's goggle. It may seem harmless to get involved in book and have them friend each other and comment on each other's profiles. And I hate everything that begins coming back. Mark Zuckerberg, the chairman and chief executive of messages on your profile page.
Facebook’s Express Wi-Fi launches commercially in India Next Insurance raises $29 million to create customized policies for small businesses Express Wi-Fi is one of Facebook’s many connectivity initiatives under its internet.org umbrella. Unlike more futuristic projects like the Aquila drone, though, the emphasis here is on existing Wi-Fi technologies and allowing local entrepreneurs to resell internet access. In India, Facebook is currently working with a number of local ISPs and 500 local entrepreneurs, but that number is about to grow quite a bit. As the company announced today, it’s now launching the service commercially in India and has partnered with the Indian telecom firm Bharti Airtel , which plans to bring an additional 20,000 hotspots online, starting in the next few months. The other ISPs involved in the project so far are AirJaldi in Uttarakhand, LMES in Rajasthan, Tikona in Gujarat and soon with Shaildhar in Meghalaya. The company previously launched the service commercially in Kenya and it’s also trialing it in Tanzania, Nigeria and Indonesia. As James Beldock, Facebook’s product manager for Express Wi-Fi, told me, the idea behind this project was always to create an entrepreneurial grassroots base for the service. That means Airtel and its other ISP partners will continue this work with local entrepreneurs who want to resell internet access to their communities. “Our strategy has always been that these programs work if they are financially sustainable for the partners we work with,” Beldock told me, and added that while Facebook provides the software, it’s the ISPs and their partners that decide what to charge, for example. “Facebook’s strategy is to enable partners to make connectivity at scale sustainable, not to dictate pricing.” Wi-Fi, of course, is a far easier onramp to the internet than most other means of getting online, Beldock stressed. After all, you don’t need a SIM card or data plan to go online. It also offers a low-cost way of getting online (with daily, weekly or monthly data packs) and the partnership with local entrepreneurs could help the local economy.