The only debate between Vice President Joe Biden and Republican vice presidential nominee Paul Ryan was a substantive and spirited affair, with supporters on Facebook weighing in on everything from taxes to abortion and from Iran to Libya.
The dust has settled after the first presidential debate in Denver Wednesday night, and the Facebook-CNN Election Talk Meter has fresh insights on the melee in the Mile High City that are posted on the U.S. Politics on Facebook page.
Facebook Co-Founder and Chief Executive Officer Mark Zuckerberg will follow in the footsteps of other notable tech CEOs and take a base salary of $1 in 2013, taking one step toward slashing his tax burden.
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.).
The California Legislative Analyst’s Office, the state’s budget watchdog, expects Friday’s Facebook initial public offering to generate $2.1 billion in revenue for the state through the 2013 fiscal year.
Facebook has a potentially taxing problem on its hands, and the company will address it by increasing its $2.5 billion credit line.
Senator Carl Levin, a Democrat from Michigan, introduced legislation Wednesday to try to close a huge tax loophole that Facebook was poised to take advantage of with its initial public offering looming.
Hazel Cunningham in Ashford, U.K. wound up in Folkestone Magistrates’ Court in Kent after fraud investigators working for local taxation authorities found her Facebook photos didn’t jibe with her tax filings.
Tax breaks for social media will be available in 21 U.S. states and all of Canada within a couple years.