Don't-Miss Social Media Stories
The social network is changing the way you install apps, shop, and watch videos with new tools for developers.
Instagram's new iOS app lets you create a visually stunning—and not at all cheesy—photo collage.
Yik Yak's founders took the stage at SXSW to talk about Twitter, cyberbullying, and world domination.
The social network has also tried to explain when and why it removes content at the request of governments.
Users posting such content will have their accounts locked, the company said.
Google+ might split in two as photos move to the forefront.
Twitter has made it easier to report impersonation, self-harm and leaked private information.
TweetDeck users can give others access to an account without providing the account password.
Vine stars are making millions off branded clips, and Twitter wants a cut.
A “legacy contact” gives users a little more control over their social networking afterlives, while keeping full account access on lockdown.
The Cupertino giant will curate a Pinterest collection of featured apps.
Instead of swiping through faces, try judging people on their personalities.
Twitter is creating an experience for you, even if you don't have a Twitter account.
The deal means more millions more eyeballs will be on Twitter, even without new users.
Twitter and Facebook saw a slew of posts, photos, and videos during one of the most exciting Super Bowl games in recent memory.