Rumours abound that world domination seeking social media behemoth Facebook is planning to go for LinkedIn, once again, by offering a CV upload feature.
Facebook has been trying to push into the enterprise space for some time with Facebook at Work (now known as Workplace) and, if confirmed, this would see the social network going head to head with LinkedIn owner Microsoft in the same market.
The information came to light after Matt Navarra, The Next Web's social media director, had a screenshot of the feature sent to him by web developer Jane Manchun Wong, who had it appear in her social media profile. Why her? We're not sure.
If confirmed, the feature lets you put professional experience and education, contact details and well, basically a CV, in to your Facebook profile.
There's no official word on this yet, the evidence is in the screenshots alone. We don't know who has access to this feature, if and when it plans to launch.
What we do know is that this would appear to be another attempt by Facebook to become not just a social network, but the social network.
Given that Facebook and LinkedIn serve two very different customer bases, it's hard to know why anyone would look for a job over Facebook, unless the job involves dressing in drag, and snorting vodka in a bar on some Greek island.
The vast majority of Facebook users still don't even understand their privacy settings, but they will need to if Facebook's ambition to become both a personal and professional social network are realised.
The value of professional social networking was shown by Microsoft's $26.2bn dollar punt on buying the thing, which it has then slowly made more accessible and generally a bit Facebook-in-slacks. In other words, it looks like they're aiming to meet in the middle.
There are other things that would be more useful for Facebook to be working on at this time, like a decent desktop experience for Whatsapp, for example.
After firing off writs against AMD and Intel, ambulance-chasing lawyers take aim at Apple
Scientists claim to have found a way to create lighter and more reliable batteries
A malicious script has been in operation since November
Scientists are crowdsourcing help in detecting rare high-energy cosmic rays - and all you need is a mobile phone