Don't-Miss Social networking software Stories
Facebook members who have customized their profile webpage with a unique name will have to use that same name as the handle of their Facebook.com email address, according to the social networking firm.
The Department of Justice threw the book at Apple. Apple and several others threw their technical resources up against the Flashback virus. And Lex Friedman threw together this very edition of the Weekly Wrap, highlighting our most interesting and important stories from the past week.
When Google rolled out significant changes to Google+ on Wednesday, it did so without first warning developers on the platform.
Google says it's rolling out a redesign of its Google+ social network.
Drafts lets you jot down and share short bits of text.
Since its debut in 2010 as an iPhone application, Instagram has been one of the most-popular photo-sharing services around. Monday, that popularity paid off: Facebook bought the service for $1 billion.
Social networking service Path has upgraded the security of its mobile application in apparent response to a recent outcry over its data gathering practices...
Privacy activists are alleging Facebook hasn't met a deadline set by the Irish Data Protection Commissioner to make changes to its privacy controls.
The furor surrounding the Girls Around Me App reveals how much users still have to learn about what social networks reveal about them.
The new premium Tweet Marker Plus offering introduces a Web-based Twitter timeline that stays in sync with your other Twitter apps, along with a unique search option.
As Facebook switches another wave of resistant users over to Timeline, CIO's Kristin Burnham has been hit with a few common questions. If you've recently switched to Timeline, or are still resisting the change, here are answers to four of the more common questions she's gotten.
Google has opened its Google+ Hangout service to third-party applications, and is adding an apps menu to the video chat application to help people find them.
Facebook on Friday warned employers about trying to gain inappropriate access to Facebook accounts to check out private information about potential employees, citing possible legal liability.