Facebook friend request scams and viral hoax messages are rampant. Here's what you need to know about spotting and avoiding them.
The Facebook Research App, recently banned from iOS, gave participants $20 a month in exchange for root access to their smartphone and its usage data.
You (and most people you know) are likely among the 2.19 billion worldwide individuals who use Facebook. But do you ever wonder just how much information you’re handing over to the social networking giant, simply by having an active profile?
By now, nearly everyone with a Facebook account is aware of the Cambridge Analytica scandal, which involved the unauthorized use account data from more than 50 million people.
Whether it’s for your family, your graduating class, or another organization you were involved in, attending a reunion can be a lot of fun. Everyone gets a chance to reminisce about old times, catch up with each other, and make new memories together.
In today’s world of ubiquitous smartphones and internet access, parents expect that their children will be exposed to technology from a very young age. It’s one thing to let young kids play educational games on a tablet, but should your child have access to a messenger app to communicate with other children and family members?
In the real life, it’s fairly easy to toggle between public and private. What we express with close friends or partners is often quite different than what we might express to co-workers or acquaintances.
The more we use technology, the more some people will use it in bad ways. The alarming occurrences of crimes being committed on Facebook Live are an example of this unfortunate reality.
President-elect Donald Trump follows all but 41 people on Twitter. His choices of who to follow reveal his taste in the kind of content he wants to see.
We’ve been hearing all kinds of opinions lately during this election season. Both on and off social media. You may have even found yourself battling your own debates about it with friends, relatives and coworkers.
A story by TechCrunch last week suggested that Facebook is “doing a terrible job” at being a media organization and should follow the lead of Google in fact-checking information in the news.
The creators of WhatsApp once stated in a 2012 blog post: “Advertising isn’t just the disruption of aesthetics, the insults to your intelligence and the interruption of your train of thought.