Social networks cover every topic imaginable. Understanding which social networks are safe and which ones aren't is an important step.
Need ways to stay in touch with your family and friends while you're quarantined during the coronavirus pandemic? We've got several simple apps so you can reach out virtually.
Whether you love or hate Facebook, the Cambridge Analytica scandal exposed major flaws in the online platform. So where do we go from here?
Online dating apps are aiding social integration because people are interacting with others to whom they previously had no access.
Having a tough time breaking up with Facebook? Then at least be sure your private information is secure and protected.
Twitter bots seem to be with us to stay, but how do they work? And are they all bad?
The popularity of neighborhood social networks keeps exploding. But building community comes with some unintended consequences.
Those little pics that people use to represent their feelings or avoid misunderstandings have been around since the 1990s but have been picking up steam in the 21st century. Why's that?
More than half of people who post comments on news articles haven't read the articles. Is the point of online article to inform, or to provide a forum for discussion?
Trying to get verified on Twitter? It's way more random than you think.
Do we portray a consistent self across different social media platforms? A new study examines the faces we share.
President Trump is an avid tweeter, and not always the best speller (remember unpresidented?). Can he delete his tweets or are they now public property?
Bummed out by the Internet and how much more fun everyone else seems to be having? Seeking out better times offline may ease your FOMO.
The caustic tone of the 2016 presidential race is powerfully affecting ordinary social media users. Will that destroy a lot of social media relationships?
News organizations have been dropping their commenting sections for years, and NPR has recently joined them. But not everyone thinks ditching comments is the way to go.
There's a lot of live-streaming going on lately. As a result, courts may soon be busy defining when it's appropriate to record or broadcast video.
In an odd twist, retweeting could be negatively affecting your memory of the content, and causing comprehension declines even after your Twitter session is over.
After the pepper-spray incident, UC Davis paid a company to repair its online image. But can anyone make negative search results disappear?
The hugely popular streaming platform wants you to know that it isn't just for gamers.
Some couples have a shared Facebook account, even though Facebook frowns on the practice. What does it say about their relationship?
Because sometimes sad, angry, haha, love and wow just don't properly describe your emotional state.
You can do all sorts of things on Facebook, right? Find a high-school buddy. Post pictures of your cat. Buy a gun. Except that last one may have just gotten tougher.
Peach went from boom to bust in about a week. Why do some apps get hot very fast — and then go the way of Meerkat?
"Finstagram" stands for "fake Instagram" but for its users, it's a chance to be authentic.
Tired of swiping left for Tinder? Fret not. AI could soon streamline your dating life.
Six seconds isn't much time to convey an idea, so why is Vine, with its microvideo social network model, so captivating?
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