Google unveiled a new tool designed to combat toxic speech online by assessing the language commenters use, as opposed to the ideas they express.
Is a state law banning sex offenders from social media unconstitutional? Based on their comments during oral arguments in Packingham v. North Carolina, some U.S. Supreme Court justices may think so.
Facebook is implementing a feature that uses artificial intelligence to identify posts reflecting suicidal inclinations.
Facebook Analytics for Apps reached a significant milestone: It now supports more than 1 million apps.
So did YouTube, which recently surpassed 1 billion hours of video per day.
As many as 15% of regular social media users—that is, people, not businesses—are buying “likes” on social media?!
The New York State Commission on Judicial Conduct’s warning to judges about their use of social media was prompted by this case in which a St. Lawrence County town judge used Facebook to criticize the prosecution of a town council candidate.
More than 40% of Americans incessantly check their gadgets for new messages and social media status updates, and it might be making them a little crazy.
University of Manchester researchers have developed a computer that is faster than any other because its processors are made of DNA, which allows the computer to replicate itself.
Mobile marketers can significantly increase the open rates of their push notifications by doing one simple thing: including emojis.
A woman whose “starter marriage” was covered by the New York Times wedding announcements section in 1989 might have been spared some angst if the United States had a Right to Be Forgotten, as Europe does.