Don't-Miss Social Media Stories
Even Facebook lets you have a little privacy, letting you send encrypted messages using the Secret Conversation feature in Facebook Messenger. Here’s how it works.
Facebook is turning to its user base to help solve its clickbait and fake news problems.
Facebook has launched Facebook Instant Games, placing social games directly within its News Feed and Messenger app and tacitly discouraging users from turning to other mobile games and third-party chat services.
Twitter has ramped up filtering and reporting options on its website and in its mobile apps.
Facebook may soon help you find the closest public Wi-Fi access point with a new feature in its mobile app.
Instagram just lifted one addictive feature from Facebook and the other from Snapchat.
You can grab your own code or scan another directly from the Twitter app for Android and iOS.
Free iPhone app crowd sources street photography to map neighborhoods block-by- block.
Facebook targets ads based on your activity. You can check--and change--what it thinks your interests are in Ad Preferences.
Twitter has new ways to keep the trolls from getting at you, as well as beefed up anti-abuse enforcement policies behind the scenes.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg described as “crazy” the criticism that fake news on its news feed to users had tilted the vote in the U.S. presidential election in favor of Donald Trump.
See and add recommendations to pinned ideas to prevent the dreaded Pinterest fail.
Facebook doesn’t officially provide links to videos for you to save. But all you have to do is trick your browser into thinking you’re browsing Facebook on your phone.
Using a technique called style transfer, Facebook takes live video and turns it into something that resembles the work of Van Gogh, Picasso and other artists.
Discussing salaries at work can be tricky. LinkedIn is trying to take the guesswork out of all that by giving users the ability to view aggregate data about salary trends by profession.
Pinterest could have killed read-it-later service Instapaper, but instead the company made it free.
The photo-sharing network is turning into a shoppable catalog, and it's a good thing.
The White House will give up its social media accounts to the next President in just a few months. Here's how it will happen.
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