As the six women on the jury continue deliberating to decide the fate of George Zimmerman, the man charged with the fatal shooting of Trayvon Martin, people have taken to social media by way of a “blackout” movement to express their opinions.
It’s a tradition, a must have, a necessity for many Cuban coffee lovers.
Postings on social media sites like Facebook, Twitter and Instagram are playing a role in the trial of George Zimmerman who is charged in last year’s shooting death of 17-year old Trayvon Martin.
Moments after a Asiana Airline’s Boeing 777 crashed at San Francisco International Airport on Saturday, survivors immediately used social media to share information and post pictures from the scene.
Jurors in cases hoping to get the first tweet or social media statement out are out of luck after a new rule was approved by the Florida Supreme Court.
Call it the brawl at the mall. Police believe a posting on a social media website drew at least 200 teenagers to the Lauderhill Mall around 3:30 p.m. Tuesday to participate in a melee.
Watching Paula Deen’s cooking show was a weekend ritual for Marilynne Wilson, who says she’s furious at the Food Network for dumping the comfort-food queen after she acknowledged using racial slurs in the past.
Many people whose credit took a dive during the recession, or others who haven’t had time to build a solid financial history, have found it difficult to secure a loan. Now, however, their luck may have changed thanks to sites like Facebook and Twitter.
The dangers of social media are well-known from stalking to other crimes. Now, a new study from On Device Research shows how big of a problem social media can yield for job seekers.
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.”