A wedding photo of Kim Kardashian and Kanye West kissing on Instagram set a record for most likes on the photo-sharing site. Washington Redskins Twitter campaign #RedskinsPride backfires. These stories, and more, in today’s Morning Social Media Newsfeed.
Documents leaked by Edward Snowden reveal British intelligence spying with the help of the NSA on webcams of Yahoo users. Tumblr hires its first director of media. These stories, and more, in today’s Morning Social Media Newsfeed.
Documents show Britain is spying on Facebook and YouTube. Twitter makes Android photo improvements. These stories, and more, in today’s Morning Social Media Newsfeed.
The National Security Agency (NSA) vacuumed up nearly 200 million text messages around the world, according to a new report in the Guardian. The program, Dishfire, used the text messages to dig further into personal details, such as travel plans, location, credit card information and the individual’s contact list.
The most damning bits of the report, though, say the government collected “pretty much everything it can,” including phone metadata from the “untargeted and unwarranted.” In other words, from an average person who isn’t suspected of doing anything wrong. Read more
Yesterday Apple denied having any knowledge of the iPhone spyware.
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.
Facebook co-founder and CEO Mark Zuckerberg says the U.S. “blew it” on surveillance programs in TV interview. Iran’s president takes to Twitter posting messages and retweeting after nuclear deal. These stories, and more, in today’s Morning Social Media Newsfeed.
The NSA has been looking through emails and instant messages from people in the United States and overseas. Twitter decides to list on New York Stock Exchange, not the NASDAQ, and much more, in today’s Morning Social Media Newsfeed.
CEO’s from Yahoo! and Facebook speak out regarding the U.S. government spying program known as PRISM — and they don’t mince words.
Google, Facebook and Yahoo! are fighting back against the U.S government today with separate motions filed with the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court, in a bid to share more information about what and how much private information is shared with officials.