Facebook offered some statistics about its bug bounty program in a note on its Protect the Graph page, saying that it received 14,763 submissions in 2013, up 246 percent from the previous year, and 687 of those submissions qualified for awards.
Facebook.com email addresses never quite caught on, and they became the source of controversy when the social network substituted users’ Facebook.com email addresses for their authentic email addresses in June 2012. Now, Facebook is pulling the plug on the ill-fated feature.
Facebook has a sizable share of the games market, but it wants more. Most of the people who pay for games on Facebook are casual gamers, with titles such as King.com’s Candy Crush Saga at the forefront. But as Sean Ryan (pictured), Facebook’s director of games partnerships, discussed at the Game Developers Conference Tuesday in San Francisco, the company wants to become a bigger player in the games market through more action and console-like games.
Still having issues with lost contacts following Facebook’s recent controversial move to make Facebook.com email addresses the default emails for its users. Lifehacker may be able to help.