Sometimes Facebook is more than just a billion dollar timewaster. Every once and a while it can be used for something more important than narcissism.
When it comes to social media Google moves fast.
Ever since the Google+ beta launched a few weeks ago, obsessive social networkers have complained about the lack of Facebook integration preventing users from cross posting between sites.
The use of hidden GPS equipment to track (allegedly) cheating spouses is quite controversial. Of course, the strongest argument against this practice is the obvious invasion of privacy.
Even though Twitter hasn't made any declarations about a potential IPO or even hinted of the possibility of going public any time soon, our favorite micro-blogging client may soon be valued at around $7 billion.
Yes folks, you read that right.
It seems a Chinese sovereign fund has contacted Citibank and a former Facebook employ requesting help to purchase a not so "huge chunk" of the popular social networking site.
Facebook is at it again. They’re giving people even more reasons to question their actions.
Did you know that Facebook recently weighed in at number 10 of the most hated organizations in the United States?
Although not even 30 years old yet, Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg has been dubbed the third richest person in the tech industry.
The Feds are looking at exchanges between Twitter and UberMedia.
In 2012, athletes at the London Olympics will be able to blog and comment on Twitter. They just better not do it for money.
Microsoft, BT, and other companies have teamed up to test a system providing broadband services via unused television spectrum.
With internet censorship sweeping the globe, one group in Afghanistan has the answer - build your own from cheap parts and trash.
Wyoming is now the first state to rely on Google computing services for its entire executive branch of government.
Customers wanting to spend the end of Father's Day watching a movie on Netflix were sorely disappointed.
"Every picture is worth a thousand words," is a saying made true by Thinglink technology.
The first person ever appointed by a president as "CIO" has tendered his resignation.
The factors that have made the Internet wildly popular might be able to change the way that way high-dollar and hazardous packages are tracked.
It seems free Internet access is popping up all over the place these days, and now public parks are getting added to that list.
In the wake of Rep. Anthony Weiner’s (D-NY) nudie pic scandal on Twitter, tweeting seems to have dropped significantly amongst lawmakers in America.