Don't-Miss Web & social Stories
Uber is navigating its way through international waters with test rides in Dubai and Johannesburg—and China could be next.
comScore's July traffic numbers show Yahoo catapulted to the top of the Internet. But how?
This collection of videos, information, and links will put you in the know on all the nominees and their illustrious bodies of work. Or just their bodies.
Powered by LinkedIn's 200 million users, the new service returns a treasure trove of data on colleges, so you can see where alumni live and work, among other data.
The use of tools to detect malicious patterns in apps led Facebook to temporarily disable some legitimate third-party apps that integrate with the social networking website.
Facebook's new mobile payment system may place it in direct competition with PayPal.
MixBit, an iPhone app from YouTube developers, has an inspired idea of crowdsourcing video. Who knows? It may just play.
Google's Knowledge Graph already provides you with tasty informational tidbits, and now, the company plans to point you towards the meatier stuff.
Twitter’s new search features are supposed to make it easier to find accounts and recent photos related to your search topic, as well as view a stream of topical tweets as you could before.
These apps are such horrible fails, we must question whether we—as a species—are responsible enough to use mobile devices.
Google is shutting down the Google+ Local places and discovery app for iOS devices and will be transitioning its features over to its Maps app, the company said Friday.
Have you been tagged in a Facebook update or photo that you want to banish? Here's how to use the Hide From Timeline feature on the social network.
The diversified range of new products being built and provided by Google now make the company accountable for nearly 25 percent of all Internet traffic, up from a mere 6 percent just three years ago, according to a new study.
The mobile app developer hoped to lure new users with its ice cream delivery promotion.
Socialmatic's slim, Polaroid-branded digital camera will cost $300 when it ships early next year. It comes with built-in photo filters and the ability to printer photos.