When a customer told Samsung his phone caught fire, the company requested proof. After the customer posted proof to YouTube, Samsung responded with a gag order.
According to a Pew Research study, more people in the US are turning to social media as the source for news
Viral video “Seeing Eye People” uses humor to bring attention to NYC’s texting and walking epidemic—offering a “ridiculous solution” to the problem. Or not.
Major tech firms, including Facebook, Twitter and Google, seek change of government surveillance laws. Twitter shares surge after retargeting news. These stories, and more, in today’s Morning Social Media Newsfeed.
If you follow Twitter’s co-creator and Square founder, Jack Dorsey, on Vine, you know he’s . . . well, not very good at it.
Maybe that’s why his team isn’t either?
Regardless of WHY, they abused the poor service recently to hint at “something big coming your way from Square!” But the only part that’s newsworthy about the announcement is how lame the announcement it. And how smelly face stupid their Vines about it are.
On Google+, hashtags help surface related content. On Twitter, hashtags enable news to spread fast. On Facebook, hashtags turn your posts into garbage.
The basic concept of an internet’ toll road’ is that internet service providers would dedicate more of their bandwidth to certain high-demand or data-hungry services.
Gabriel Shaoolian is the CEO of Blue Fountain Media, which started out as a small digital agency with just 17 people. Now, the company boasts over 200 employees, with clients like AOL and AT&T.
Facebook could create a “sympathize” button, but don’t hold your breath. Twitter discusses #IranTalks in a blog post. These stories, and more, in today’s Morning Social Media Newsfeed.
Facebook, Twitter, Google, Apple, Microsoft, Yahoo, LinkedIn, and AOL call for sweeping changes to US government surveillance.