You can change the look of a photo with a filter, you can add a location and a hashtag, and soon Instagram users will be able “tag.”
As the investigation into the terror attack on the Boston Marathon played out, nearly every development played out on social media sites. Pieces of information were being sent out via Twitter, Facebook, and Reddit with incredible speed.
For a little while, rumors that teens see Facebook in the same way they see their dad’s pale, baggy jeans have been wafting around the social biosphere. A new survey shows it’s true.
One of the most maddening things you can deal with as a consumer is what to do when you have a complaint. Who do you turn to? It turns out there’s a growing industry that is making it much easier for consumers to finally get some action when they’ve been wronged.
Facebook just pulled the wraps off of a new and specially branded smartphone today. Crafted in partnership with mobile hardware manufacturer HTC, the HTC First will run the Facebook Home, a custom version of Google’s Android software tied in tightly with the Facebook social networking service.
Facebook is finally jumping on the hashtag bandwagon, according to a report from The Wall Street Journal today.
To understand where teens like to spend their virtual time nowadways, just watch them on their smartphones. Their world revolves around Instagram, the application adults mistook for an elevated photography service, and other apps decidely less old-fashioned than Mark Zuckerberg’s kingdom.
It appears that Burger King’s Twitter account has been hacked.
Judges, take note: you cannot be Facebook friends with the prosecutors in your cases.
LinkedIn has redesigned its LinkedIn Jobs tool in an effort to show job seekers positions they can actually get.