Don't-Miss Social media Stories
If you don’t like the version of yourself you see in Facebook's automatically built highlight reel, you now can change everything about it.
Keep your delicate fingertips ink-free with social newsreading apps that make page-turning a little less arduous.
The microblogging service's first quarter as a publicly traded company saw solid mobile ad revenue, but there's a problem: Twitter's growth is slowing way down.
Twitter is rolling out a new version of its Android app that shows the number of tweets and retweets in the main feed.
We debate the innovative aspects of Google and Apple, question the reliability of our personal technology, ponder what cutting-edge technologies will soon be obsolete, and analyze Facebook's new Paper app. Plus, mystery sports!
To celebrate its 10th birthday, Facebook gave the gift of personalized highlight reels to all of its users.
A partnership with Microsoft is expected to put Foursquare recommendations front and center on Windows devices and Bing search results.
Facebook's new iOS app is the cornerstone of its mobile-first strategy and could replace its core app altogether.
Twitter users chime in: Satya Nadella? Who is this guy?
Zuckerberg and Co. haven't made any major, Beacon-size missteps lately. If Facebook follows our advice, it could dominate social media for another 10 years.
Facebook's stand-alone app combines curated news with your News Feed.
Companies trying to re-create Oreo’s magical Twitter moment from 2013 aimed high but were only marginally more successful than Peyton Manning during Sunday night’s game.
The social network’s new iOS app combines the best of News Feed with curated stories to create the ultimate personalized newspaper.
Facebook made nearly $2.6 billion in the fourth quarter of 2013, and most of that money came from ads. Again.
The Mac turns 30 -- can it survive to 40? The iPod's sales figure suggest an iconic product that's about to pass into the great beyond. And Google's purchase of Nest brings up lots of questions about what Google's really up to.