This is the story of the tech industry’s greatest and most famous debt-fueled growth story.
The story of how one of the biggest and fastest-growing companies in history got rich by borrowing money from its founders.
It’s the story, the story that tells you everything you need to know about the tech bubble, and why it exploded in 2016.
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The first time we wrote about Facebook, it was in December 2016.
The next time, in June, it seemed like it was going to blow up.
The third time, on Aug. 19, it came crashing down.
That was the end of the road for Facebook, the company that had been on the verge of becoming the most valuable company in history.
At the time, we wrote that Facebook had over $2 billion in assets, but after months of losses and months of debt-based growth, it now has a market value of less than $1 billion.
Facebook’s $19 billion market value was up from $11 billion just four months earlier.
But it was still a lot of money, and it wasn’t enough to put it on the map.
It wasn’t even close.
The debt-heavy growth rate that Facebook’s founders had been running for years was suddenly coming to an end.
By the time we finished our story, Facebook had lost almost $2.5 billion in market value.
But, that’s not all.
In fact, it lost more than $4 billion in total in just two years.
The company had grown into a company with $1.6 billion in revenue.
But the company’s founders weren’t just growing their own money.
They were also growing Facebook’s share of the world’s money.
We had a team of journalists in our office and offices around the world, all working on this story for months, and we had some pretty good numbers.
It was pretty crazy.
A year later, Facebook was worth $18 billion.
Its market value had grown to nearly $1 trillion.
At that point, it had $2 trillion in market capitalization.
It would eventually surpass Apple as the world leader in the technology industry.
But even more crazy than Facebook’s market value and growth was the company itself.
When we started the story in 2016, it looked like the tech market had peaked.
It had a lot going for it, but the bubble was about to burst.
The Tech Bubble We wrote a series of stories in our early days.
We reported on Facebook’s stock price, its stock price growth, how the company was growing its revenue and earnings, and the companies debt-saturated growth.
We started by interviewing a number of tech leaders, some of whom had been successful in the early years of the company.
We then tried to piece together the stories of the people who had left Facebook after they had seen its growth go through the roof.
Some of those leaders, like Mark Zuckerberg and his brother Bobby, had gone on to work at Facebook, but others had never worked in the company before.
They weren’t sure if they wanted to stay or if they could even start a company.
One of our sources told us that they had already left the company because they were too busy.
They said that they didn’t know what they were doing with their lives, and they were just too busy trying to get the company back on its feet.
Others had left because they didn