WhatsApp co-founder and CEO and Facebook director Jan Koum reported in a Form 4 filing Tuesday with the Securities and Exchange Commission that he transferred shares of Facebook class-A common stock between trusts he administers.
WhatsApp co-founder and CEO and Facebook director Jan Koum, vice president of business and marketing partnerships David Fischer, chief technology officer Mike Schroepfer, chief product officer Chris Cox, chief operating officer Sheryl Sandberg, chief financial officer David Wehner, VP and general counsel Colin Stretch, chief accounting officer Jas Athwal and director Susan Desmond-Hellmann reported activities involving restricted stock units and sales of Facebook class-A common shares in Form 4 filings Tuesday with the Securities and Exchange Commission.
What are Facebook co-founder and CEO Mark Zuckerberg’s plans for the company over the next three, five and 10 years? He went into great detail on those plans during the social network’s third-quarter earnings call Tuesday.
New Facebook director and WhatsApp co-founder and CEO Jan Koum filed a Form 4 with the Securities and Exchange Commission Monday detailing Facebook stock he received as part of the closing of Facebook’s acquisition of WhatsApp.
With Facebook’s $19 billion acquisition of cross-platform messaging application WhatsApp now completed following European Commission approval last week, WhatsApp co-founder and CEO Jan Koum and co-founder and vice president Brian Acton were on the receiving end of financial rewards announced by Facebook Monday.
As soon as the ink dried on Facebook’s acquisition of messaging application WhatsApp, industry leaders questioned whether the social network overpaid with its $19 billion buy. So why did Facebook do it? WhatsApp Co-Founder Brian Acton discussed how the company can help Facebook in the future at an event in Palo Alto, Calif., Wednesday night, hosted by Stanford University-spawned startup incubator StartX.
As previously speculated, the Federal Trade Commission approved Facebook’s $19 billion acquisition of cross-platform messaging service WhatsApp, stressing that WhatsApp must honor its commitment to maintain its pre-Facebook privacy practices.
The New York Post is reporting that the Federal Trade Commission will approve Facebook’s $19 billion acquisition of cross-platform messaging company WhatsApp, which was originally announced in February.
The Electronic Privacy Information Center and the Center for Digital Democracy — which filed a complaint with the Federal Trade Commission earlier this month against Facebook’s $19 billion acquisition of cross-platform messaging company WhatsApp, alleging that the privacy of current WhatsApp users will be affected by Facebook’s use of their information — filed an update with the FTC Friday, in response to a blog post by WhatsApp Co-Founder and CEO Jan Koum earlier this week.