The Internet Movie Database (IMDb) has filed suit to overturn a law that requires the popular entertainment website to remove the ages or birth dates of people in the entertainment industry upon request.

Vine might not be history after all.

Twitter users posted more than one billion election-related tweets between the first presidential debate and

Facebook at Work, the on-the-job version of the web’s most popular social media platform, will launch in London on October 10th.

Add iHeartRadio to the list of Internet radio platforms that will be offering an on demand music streaming service.

California law will be updated to explicitly prohibit drivers from browsing social media or

Snapchat is on track to rake in an enormous amount of ad revenue by 2017.

Also, there’s mounting evidence that the company is working toward developing a Google Glass-like product.

We have written previously about the scourge of revenge porn; it turns out the UK has a serious revenge porn problem, too.

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Instagram now allows users to zoom in on photos in their feeds and at least 11 brands are already capitalizing on the new feature.

Pinterest acquired Instapaper, a tool that allows you to cache webpages for reading at a later time.

A social-media celebrity with 500,000 followers and a lot of people interacting with

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

Facebook introduced technology that disables ad blockers used by people who visit the platform via desktop computers, but Adblock Plus has already foiled the platform’s efforts, at least for now.

A look at Twitter’s 10-year failure to stop harassment.

Are mobile apps killing the web?

LinkedIn sues to shut down “scrapers.”

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Facebook Messenger joins the elite “one billion monthly users” club just four years after its release as a standalone app.

A Canadian judge ordered a couple convicted of child neglect to post to all their social media accounts his decision describing their crime.

Leslie Jones of Ghostbusters highlights Twitter’s trolling problem. One tech columnist

Earlier this year, I helped moderate a lively panel discussion on social media business and legal trends. The panelists, who represented well-known brands, didn’t agree on anything. One panelist would make an observation, only to be immediately challenged by another panelist. Hoping to generate even more sparks, I asked each panelist to identify the issue

iStock_000042592376_IllustrationIn May 2014, in a decision attracting worldwide attention, the European Court of Justice (ECJ) held that a European individual’s privacy rights include the “right to be forgotten,” requiring Internet search engine providers to honor an individual’s request to remove certain search results relating to him or her. Specifically, individuals may request deletion of links