A possible NSYNC reunion, LeBron James’ instagram post that launched a police investigation, and a college freshman scores free tuition on the first day of school!
Facebook. Twitter. Instagram. They’re popular ways for people to communicate these days. But for politicians, there can be pitfalls.
State agencies dealing with the lingering Texas drought have invited people to share their photographs online through Flickr, Twitter, Instagram and other social media platforms.
Facebook is adding a video service to its popular photo-sharing app Instagram, following in the heels of Twitter’s growing video-sharing app, Vine.
You never know what could become a deal breaker when it comes to landing a new job. So, students graduating this spring should first clean up their social media pages.
An anti-bullying home video made by a Bedford teenager has gone viral, being viewed by nearly 500,000 people. The teen said that he made it after a “bad day at school.”
Polaroid is opening several retail shops where people can print out digital photos from their mobile devices — including those stored in apps like Facebook and Instagram.
The photos you upload to Instagram can be used for third-party advertising. Don’t like that? You’re not alone.
Instagram said that it has the perpetual right to sell user photographs without payment or notification, a dramatic policy shift that quickly sparked a public outcry.
Sandy may prove to be the first big weather event where so many people turned to social media to get a message across.
The Facebook IPO brings a new transparency and scrutiny Mark Zuckerberg hasn’t known before.
You’re on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram – but what happens to all those profiles when you pass away? Do you keep them up or take them down – make it a memorial?