Don't-Miss Social Media Stories
The notion of online privacy has been greatly diminished in recent years, and just this week two new studies confirm what to many minds is already a dismal picture.
A hacker is trying to sell a database dump containing account records for 167 million LinkedIn users.
The company may no longer count links and images toward your tweet limit.
The nostalgic logo is out, with the new app icon embracing the trendy move to flat design and sharp colors.
With everyone from Microsoft to Facebook to Slack singing the praises of bots, it's time you see what all the fuss is about.
The Apple Music social feature that allows artists to share music and videos directly with listeners won't be as prominent in the upcoming redesign.
Twitter's curated feed of trending topics comes to the Mac app.
Twitter's Connect tab reformats the Find People button with more personalized recommendations.
Potential version of the FB Messenger iOS app has a time-limit for your messages to remain visible.
Turns out some people want to keep their online dating habits private.
Facebook wants another shot at spontaneous photo and video sharing with a standalone camera app.
Now you can choose images from your Camera Roll to filter your face.
The social network tries—again—to get away from clickbait.
Now you and 49 of your closest friends can have a free, voice call on Facebook Messenger.
Giant corporations are now swinging their power in favor of users, but each approach doesn't yield the same outcome.