Although Facebook Co-Founder and CEO Mark Zuckerberg is still the second-youngest billionaire in the world (to fellow Co-Founder Dustin Moskovitz), he plummeted on Forbes‘ list of the richest people in the world. Zuckerberg went from No. 35 in 2012 to No. 66 this year, according to figures released by Forbes Monday.
Facebook Co-Founder Eduardo Saverin cautioned that the social network’s rapid growth brings both positive and negative consequences.
Aaron Greenspan Claims Recently Discovered IMs With Mark Zuckerberg From 2004 Back His Claim To The Ideas Behind Facebook
Stop us if you’ve heard this before: A classmate of Facebook Co-Founder and CEO Mark Zuckerberg from Harvard University is claiming that some of his ideas were stolen and incorporated into Facebook. Tyler Winklevoss, Cameron Winklevoss, or Divya Narenda? All of them are good guesses, but in this instance, we are talking about Aaron Greenspan.
You might think that advertising and Facebook have only been bedfellows for the past few years. You’d be wrong. Digital media site Digiday posted the media kit that former Facebook Chief Financial Officer Eduardo Saverin was handing out to potential advertisers in New York in 2004. Back then, the site was still called TheFacebook, and it had a membership of roughly 70,000 college students.
Facebook Co-Founder Eduardo Saverin is making himself at home in his new country, having reached No. 8 on Forbes’ list of Singapore’s richest people.
Everyone who branded Facebook Co-Founder Eduardo Saverin as a tax-dodger for his decision to renounce his U.S. citizenship, which became public knowledge in the days leading up to the social network’s initial public offering, might want to take a step back.
Facebook Co-Founder Eduardo Saverin has been in the news quite a bit of late, mostly for his decision to renounce his U.S. citizenship, which was made public just days before the social network’s initial public offering. Now a citizen of Singapore but born in Brazil, Saverin turned to Brazilian newsmagazine Veja for a lengthy interview in which he addressed the citizenship issue, as well as other often-told stories about his parting from Facebook.
Do you remember all that tax money Facebook Co-Founder Eduardo Saverin was set to save on Facebook’s initial public offering by renouncing his U.S. citizenship and establishing residency in Singapore? Not so fast, said Sens. Charles Schumer (D-N.Y.) and Bob Casey (D-Pa.).
Facebook Co-Founder Eduardo Saverin is no longer a U.S. citizen, and that move may save him millions of dollars in taxes once the social network’s initial public offering takes place, slated for next Friday.