How to tell if your girlfriend is cheating on you? Watch out for these telltale signs that your partner's affections are waning.
With strong social media privacy settings, you can make sure your profiles are only shared with the people you want to see them. Learn how to manage social media privacy issues that might arise.
Harvard University rescinded a Parkland student's admission after racist comments surfaced from his past. Could better reputation management have helped him keep his spot?
Can't find your new acquaintance or long-lost friend on social media? Here's how to find hidden social media accounts with tight privacy settings.
Most people, especially those of the generations that grew up with social media, have a digital past they’d rather erase. Think Myspace (your “Top 8” is likely not the same now), Tumblr accounts (including all of the emo song lyrics you reblogged after that high school breakup), or embarrassing old Facebook photos (like the ones from wild college parties).
Holiday greetings, festive videos, and other celebratory posts fill your social media feeds during this time of the year — along with clever scams designed to target you for your money, identity, or other personal information.
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?
We’ve all been there: One person is romantically interested in another, and the object of their desire wants nothing to do with them. Being on the “rejected” side of this equation can sting, but it’s not always better to be the one who’s pursued.
You might be giving identity thieves your information like a neighbor handing out Halloween candy to trick-or-treaters, and you don’t even know it. We’re talking about your social media habits.
A disturbing first of its kind case involving a teen who urged her boyfriend to commit suicide via text messages has come to an end – but not without driving attention to the fact that every individual is indeed responsible for his or her words.
Adults are no less susceptible to peer pressure than their kids are. In a previous post, we shared tips on how you can help your child be safe and smart when it comes to Internet stunts.
Have you heard about the dangerous Internet stunts kids are doing these days? While we all love a good Mannequin Challenge, there are more dangerous stunts trending online, such as the “Choking Game” that just killed a young student last month.
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.