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Four Men to Face Charges Over Migrant Deaths

A Hungarian court said four men could face up to 16 years in prison for alleged people trafficking in connection with the deaths of 71 migrants found in a midsize truck abandoned in neighboring Austria.

Stock Swings Don’t Shake Investors

Stock indexes’ wildest week in years rattled investors and fueled expectations for further price swings, but it failed to squelch the belief U.S. markets remain the best place to put money.

Egyptian Court Sentences Al Jazeera Journalists

An Egyptian judge sentenced a trio of Al Jazeera English journalists to three years in prison, prompting fresh criticism of the government’s clampdown on press and political freedoms.

Turkey Bombs Islamic State Targets in Syria as Part of U.S.-Led Coalition

Turkish jets bombed Islamic State targets in Syria under the umbrella of the U.S.-led international coalition for the first time, the country’s government said, as Turkey expands its fight against the extremist group.

Central Bankers Rethink Views on Inflation

Central bankers aren’t sure they understand how inflation works anymore. Inflation didn’t fall as much as many expected during the financial crisis and it hasn’t bounced back as they predicted when the economy recovered and unemployment fell.

Foreign Man Arrested in Bangkok Blast Probe

Thai police said they arrested a foreign man whom they described as a suspect in this month’s deadly bombing of a Bangkok shrine that is popular with Chinese tourists.

Syngenta Shareholders Not Happy

Some Syngenta shareholders are angry about the pesticide-and-seed giant’s rejection of takeover proposals from rival Monsanto, which abandoned its pursuit this week.

France, Germany Warn Putin on Ukraine Separatist Elections

Leaders of France and Germany told Russian President Vladimir Putin that rebel-run elections conducted in the separatist-controlled regions of Ukraine would endanger the so-called Minsk peace process.

Rice to Press Pakistan on Antiterror Vigilance

National security adviser Susan Rice is set to arrive in Pakistan on Sunday to press the country’s government to do more to prevent terrorists from using its territory as a base for attacks on neighboring states.

Treading Line Between War and Peace, U.S. Special Forces Groom Afghan Troops

The U.S. military allowed The Wall Street Journal to visit a variety of commando units, offering a glimpse into what may be the last fighting season of America’s longest war.

Thousands Protest Against Malaysia’s Najib Razak

Police said an estimated 25,000 people demonstrated in the capital, protesting management of the economy and debt problems at a state investment fund.

Tropical Storm Erika Weakens

Tropical storm Erika was losing its punch as it drenched Haiti and the Dominican Republic early Saturday, after killing at least 20 people and leaving another 31 missing on the small eastern Caribbean island of Dominica.

Buying the Dips Doesn’t Work for Everyone

The old strategy of buying the dips may not work for everyone. In fact, for some people, it could be disastrous, writes Jason Zweig.

How Do You Short China?

Traders are scouring stock, bond and currency markets for ways to make money on the malaise afflicting China. Some are piling into insurance-like contracts that would pay out if the country defaulted on a small pool of its foreign-denominated bonds.

Myanmar Buzz Fades for Many U.S. Investors

Disenchantment with the business climate, especially among American companies, comes as concerns are spreading about Myanmar’s political future.

A ‘Black Swan’ Fund Made $1 Billion This Week

Universa Hedge Fund, a well-known ‘black swan’ fund, made more than $1 billion in profits in one week amid volatility.

Inmarsat Says Russian Proton Rocket Puts Satellite Into Orbit

Inmarsat declared the launch of a Russian Proton rocket carrying one of its satellites a success after the rocket delivered its cargo into its initial orbit position.

China’s Moves Won’t Help U.S. Tech Firms

China’s moves to spur its slowing economy are having an important but less obvious effect on the tech sector: Strengthening local companies that already were making life difficult for U.S. rivals.

European Refiners’ Profit Revival Faces End

Europe’s biggest energy companies have enjoyed a revival of refinery profits, but that run may be winding down even as oil prices slump.

Tesla Wants White House to Press China

Tesla Motors wants the Obama administration to talk to Xi Jinping about making it easier for auto makers to do business in China during the Chinese president’s visit to the U.S.

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WSJ Blogs

Real-time commentary and analysis from The Wall Street Journal
WSJ Tech
Wie das Netz die Wirtschaft verändert

So funktioniert die Graph-Search-Suche von Facebook

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Facebook hat am Dienstag eine neue Suchfunktion mit Namen Graph Search vorgestellt. Mit ihr können Mitglieder nach Menschen, Orten, Interessen und Fotos suchen, die innerhalb des sozialen Netzwerkes geteilt wurden.

Wir haben Antworten auf ein paar Fragen gesammelt, die sich jetzt stellen:

Wie funktioniert Graph Search?

Facebook wird eine blaue Suchleiste am oberen Ende seiner Seiten einführen. Über die Suche werden Fotos und Informationen angezeigt, die öffentlich sind oder mit einem geteilt wurden. Darunter fallen auch Profilinformationen und Personen, die ihren Standort als „öffentlich“ angegeben haben. Die Nutzer können Bilder finden, die sie selbst eingestellt haben oder die von Freunden veröffentlicht wurden – aber auch Fotos, auf denen sie nur markiert wurden. Andere Nutzer werden ebenfalls hochgeladene Bilder finden können – auch solche, die von der Chronik gelöscht wurden.

Was genau kann die Suche?

Facebook hat mitgeteilt, dass sie sich in der ersten Version von Graph Search auf vier Bereiche konzentrieren:

Personen

Ein paar Such-Beispiele:

-          Personen, die in deiner Stadt wohnen

-          Personen aus deiner Stadt, die die Serie „Girls“ mögen

-          Freunde deiner Freunde, die in einem bestimmten Restaurant waren

-          Steuerberater, die in New York leben

Fotos

Weitere Beispiele:

-          Fotos, die Sie selbst mit „Gefällt mir“ markiert haben

-          Fotos von der Familie

-          Fotos des Grand Canyon

-          Fotos, die Freunde vor 2008 gemacht haben

Orte

Noch ein paar Beispiele:

-          Städte, die von Freunden besucht wurden

-          italienische Restaurants in Ihrer Heimatstadt

-          Restaurants in New York, die von Köchen gemocht werden

Interessen

Beispiele:

-          Musik, Filme und Serien, die die Freunde mögen

-          Bücher, die von Autoren gelesen wurden

-          Sprachen, die die Freunde sprechen

Facebook hat bereits erklärt, dass es in Zukunft noch weitere Suchmöglichkeiten geben wird.

Was ist anders bei Graph Search im Vergleich zur Suche bei Google und Yahoo?

Facebook durchsucht nur die Informationen, die innerhalb des Netzwerkes geteilt wurden. Inhalte von anderen Websites bleiben außen vor. Wer also nach der Adresse eines bestimmten Restaurants in Chicago sucht, wird sie vermutlich nicht finden – was bei Google funktioniert. Für Suchen, auf die Graph Search keine Antworten hat, werden die Ergebnisse von Microsofts Websuche Bing angezeigt. Wenn Sei allerdings wissen wollen, welche Restaurants in Chicago von Ihren Freunden „geliked“ wurden, wird Facebook das anzeigen können.

Wann ist es verfügbar?

Zu Beginn wird Graph Search nur für wenige Nutzer und nur in den USA verfügbar sein. Es gibt eine Warteliste, auf der Nutzer sich eintragen können: www.facebook.com/graphsearch

Werden die Einstellungen zur Privatsphäre dadurch geändert?

Laut Facebook ist das nicht der Fall. Das Unternehmen erklärte, Nutzer könnten nur nach Informationen suchen, die mit ihnen geteilt wurden. Mitglieder des Netzwerkes müssen allerdings in Zukunft noch genauer überprüfen, wo sie überall markiert wurden – um nicht in den Suchergebnissen aufzutauchen. Auch Minderjährige können in den Ergebnissen auftauchen, sagt Facebook. Mehr Informationen zur Privatsphäre und zu Graph Search gibt es hier: http://www.facebook.com/about/graphsearch/privacy

Ich möchte nicht an Graph Search teilnehmen. Was kann ich tun?

Es gibt keine Möglichkeit, nicht an der neuen Suche teilzunehmen. Allerdings können Sie Fotos, Informationen und Markierungen löschen, um nicht von anderen auf Facebook gefunden zu werden.

Kommentar abgeben

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Kommentare (2 aus 2)

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    • [...] genau Graph Search funktioniert, kann hier noch einmal nachgelesen werden. deutschland, Facebook, graph search, suche, [...]

    • [...] zurück nach Deutschland. Auf Deutsch ist die neue Suchfunktion bislang sowieso nicht nutzbar. Auf Englisch hingegen schon – wenn das Facebook-Mitglied als [...]

Über WSJ Tech

  • Apps, Crowdfunding, Cloud Computing – neue Technologien werfen die Regeln der Weltwirtschaft um. WSJ Tech erklärt technologische Trends, stellt interessante Entwicklungen vor und analysiert die wichtigsten Trends der IT-Wirtschaft.

    Die Autoren:

    Stephan DörnerStephan Dörner
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The Wall Street Journal & Breaking News, Business, Financial and Economic News, World News and Video
Search

Four Men to Face Charges Over Migrant Deaths

A Hungarian court said four men could face up to 16 years in prison for alleged people trafficking in connection with the deaths of 71 migrants found in a midsize truck abandoned in neighboring Austria.

Stock Swings Don’t Shake Investors

Stock indexes’ wildest week in years rattled investors and fueled expectations for further price swings, but it failed to squelch the belief U.S. markets remain the best place to put money.

Egyptian Court Sentences Al Jazeera Journalists

An Egyptian judge sentenced a trio of Al Jazeera English journalists to three years in prison, prompting fresh criticism of the government’s clampdown on press and political freedoms.

Turkey Bombs Islamic State Targets in Syria as Part of U.S.-Led Coalition

Turkish jets bombed Islamic State targets in Syria under the umbrella of the U.S.-led international coalition for the first time, the country’s government said, as Turkey expands its fight against the extremist group.

Central Bankers Rethink Views on Inflation

Central bankers aren’t sure they understand how inflation works anymore. Inflation didn’t fall as much as many expected during the financial crisis and it hasn’t bounced back as they predicted when the economy recovered and unemployment fell.

Foreign Man Arrested in Bangkok Blast Probe

Thai police said they arrested a foreign man whom they described as a suspect in this month’s deadly bombing of a Bangkok shrine that is popular with Chinese tourists.

Syngenta Shareholders Not Happy

Some Syngenta shareholders are angry about the pesticide-and-seed giant’s rejection of takeover proposals from rival Monsanto, which abandoned its pursuit this week.

France, Germany Warn Putin on Ukraine Separatist Elections

Leaders of France and Germany told Russian President Vladimir Putin that rebel-run elections conducted in the separatist-controlled regions of Ukraine would endanger the so-called Minsk peace process.

Rice to Press Pakistan on Antiterror Vigilance

National security adviser Susan Rice is set to arrive in Pakistan on Sunday to press the country’s government to do more to prevent terrorists from using its territory as a base for attacks on neighboring states.

Treading Line Between War and Peace, U.S. Special Forces Groom Afghan Troops

The U.S. military allowed The Wall Street Journal to visit a variety of commando units, offering a glimpse into what may be the last fighting season of America’s longest war.

Thousands Protest Against Malaysia’s Najib Razak

Police said an estimated 25,000 people demonstrated in the capital, protesting management of the economy and debt problems at a state investment fund.

Tropical Storm Erika Weakens

Tropical storm Erika was losing its punch as it drenched Haiti and the Dominican Republic early Saturday, after killing at least 20 people and leaving another 31 missing on the small eastern Caribbean island of Dominica.

Buying the Dips Doesn’t Work for Everyone

The old strategy of buying the dips may not work for everyone. In fact, for some people, it could be disastrous, writes Jason Zweig.

How Do You Short China?

Traders are scouring stock, bond and currency markets for ways to make money on the malaise afflicting China. Some are piling into insurance-like contracts that would pay out if the country defaulted on a small pool of its foreign-denominated bonds.

Myanmar Buzz Fades for Many U.S. Investors

Disenchantment with the business climate, especially among American companies, comes as concerns are spreading about Myanmar’s political future.

A ‘Black Swan’ Fund Made $1 Billion This Week

Universa Hedge Fund, a well-known ‘black swan’ fund, made more than $1 billion in profits in one week amid volatility.

Inmarsat Says Russian Proton Rocket Puts Satellite Into Orbit

Inmarsat declared the launch of a Russian Proton rocket carrying one of its satellites a success after the rocket delivered its cargo into its initial orbit position.

China’s Moves Won’t Help U.S. Tech Firms

China’s moves to spur its slowing economy are having an important but less obvious effect on the tech sector: Strengthening local companies that already were making life difficult for U.S. rivals.

European Refiners’ Profit Revival Faces End

Europe’s biggest energy companies have enjoyed a revival of refinery profits, but that run may be winding down even as oil prices slump.

Tesla Wants White House to Press China

Tesla Motors wants the Obama administration to talk to Xi Jinping about making it easier for auto makers to do business in China during the Chinese president’s visit to the U.S.

U.S.

Biden, Clinton Backers Try to Lock Down Support

Many Democratic activists said they want to see Vice President Joe Biden jump into the 2016 presidential race, as his supporters and Hillary Clinton’s campaign work to lock down commitments from party leaders.

Review

Historically Speaking

A History of Star-Crossed Lovers

Lovers separated by cruel circumstance have played a role in history and literature for millennia. Amanda Foreman looks at Berenice and Titus, Abelard and Heloise and more

Essay

The Lessons of Out-of-Body Experiences

Powerful, unnerving hallucinations show there’s something malleable about the way our brains construct our sense of self.

Video

Body Count Rises in Migrant Effort to Reach Europe

1:38

Lebanese ‘Stink’ Protest Turns Toward Politicians

2:11

Buzz Aldrin Developing Plan to Colonize Mars

1:09