Google is cracking down on mobile pop-up ads by knocking down the search-result position of websites that use them.
The National Labor Relations Board decided a social media policy that Chipotle had in place for its employees violates federal labor law.
A group of lawmakers plans to introduce legislation that would criminalize revenge porn—explicit images posted to the web without the consent of the subject—at the federal level.
The Truth in Advertising organization sent the Kardashians a letter threatening to report them for violating the FTC’s endorsement guides. This isn’t the first time the legality of the famous family’s social media posts has been called into question. If only Kim would read our influencer marketing blog posts.
According to one study, 68% percent of publishers use editorial staff to create native ads.
Twitter launched a button that a company can place on its website to allow users to send a direct message to the company’s Twitter inbox.
The Center for Democracy & Technology criticized the Department of Homeland Security’s proposal to ask visa-waiver-program applicants to disclose their social media account information.
UK lawmakers issued a report calling on the big social media companies to do more to purge their platforms of hate speech and material that incites violence.
Social media is playing bigger role in jury selection, Arkansas prosecutors and criminal defense lawyers say.
A day in the life of the Economist‘s head of social media.
Seven things smart entrepreneurs do on Instagram.
Four ways to get busy people to read the email you send them.
Want to know how Facebook views your political leanings? Here’s the way to find out.