Snapchat parent company Snap is expanding its partnership with Turner Broadcasting to bring even more original programming to its app. The deal also includes more sports, and news coverage via Snapchat's Discover section.
Twitter is banning bots that automatically respond to Donald Trump's tweets. This week, the platform has targeted several automated accounts that linger around Trump's replies, tweeting spam and memes in the process.
Facebook is facing a backlash over the so-called influence fake news on its platform wielded during the election. We explain how this crisis came to be and what it can tell us about the inner workings of the world’s biggest social…
Is Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey a fan of President-elect Donald Trump’s nonstop tweeting? The question came up at a tech conference on Tuesday. Dorsey's reply was characteristically diplomatic, but nonetheless revealing.
Flickr's annual trend report shows 46 percent of uploads were from an Apple, yet the platform's top images were shot with DSLRs and mirrorless cameras. The annual report shows trends in images uploaded during 2016.
People seem to like emojis -- more than 600,000 of the 21 million tweets sent every hour contain at least one. An experimental new feature lets you perform searches on Google by tweeting emojis to the @Google handle on Twitter.
WhatsApp added a new feature to its app -- the ability to watch a video before that video finishes downloading. The feature follows a slew of others from the company including the ability to video call contacts.
With Facebook, Google, and other sites covertly curating content to our liking, we don't spend enough time listening to other people's viewpoints, and when you throw fake news into the mix, that becomes a real problem.
PayPal's new collection of holiday gift cards make sending money over the internet more personal. They're designed by New York-based artist Jonathan Adler, and designed to accommodate relatives and friends of all denominations.
Facebook is teaming up with some of its biggest tech industry counterparts in order to combat the spread of violent extremist imagery and video on the web. Others participating on the tool include Twitter, YouTube, and Microsoft.