LinkedIn could lead the industry in presenting users with terms of service agreements that are useful and easy to understand.
Reddit will give 10 percent of its latest investment round back to the community. The site hopes to do this by creating its own crypto-currency.
‘Pay with RadPad’ lets you put your rent on a credit card.
Westminster Magistrates’ Court in London made a landmark decision to jail a Twitter user for making violent and abusive rape threats against a politician.
As digital natives turn away from traditional media, industry giants are throwing money at YouTube to foster and exploit the talent that grows there.
With more than 300 million monthly active users, the vision for Google+ is to make it a destination for meaningful conversations online.
A security flaw in Apple’s new predictive keyboard suggests passwords from other programs, apps and websites.
Early user downloads don’t prove Messenger is successful any more than losing at a rigged game proves you had a poor strategy.
Netflix announces its first original feature film and Hong Kong protestors turn to new tools amidst record social media censorship in China. These stories, and more, in today’s Morning Social Media Newsfeed.
Both Twitter and Facebook have partnered with Stripe to implement a buy button, but only time will tell which is the better social shopping network.