Don't-Miss Social Media Stories
From mobile augmented reality to social live-streaming, here are the trends that iPhone apps brought to the mainstream this year. And what we should expect in 2017.
Even Facebook lets you have a little privacy, letting you send encrypted messages using the Secret Conversation feature in Facebook Messenger. Here’s how it works.
Facebook targets ads based on your activity. You can check--and change--what it thinks your interests are in Ad Preferences.
Facebook doesn’t officially provide links to videos for you to save. But all you have to do is trick your browser into thinking you’re browsing Facebook on your phone.
Twitter's new Apple TV, Fire TV, and Xbox One apps focus on live video—including free NFL games—in a bid to lure new users to the social network.
Twitter's vision for its NFL games apparently includes making it easier to watch the games on your television.
For a limited time, you can pay only $29 to become a certified social media marketing expert.
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.
The company will pilot its program in San Jose later this year.
The new bots will use artificial intelligence to make it appear customers are really talking to company representatives.
Sending Spotify songs to Facebook Messenger friends will soon be just a few taps away.
Facebook will begin testing a solar-powered Internet drone called Aquila later in 2016, Mark Zuckerberg said on Monday at Mobile World Congress in Barcelona.
The CEO first dreamed of virtual reality as a teen and now sees it as the future of social media.
First Flight is a platform designed to take in-house ideas from the planning stage to initial sales.
The social networking company extends Parse, a collection of back-end development tools, outside developers to build apps that interface with connected-home devices such as garage-door openers.
You might call it a smart land-line phone.
Give grandma a Pigeon photo frame, and up to 10 people can send family photos to her via the cloud.
The GrandPad is as much a service as it a product. And while its appeal is narrow, it serves its niche exceptionally well.