The intentions behind the Nazi salute photograph seen around the world were hardly as sinister as they first appeared. But in Trump and Twitter’s America, as one small Midwestern town discovered, image is everything.
Survey: 51% Of Tech Industry Workers Believe President Trump Has A Point About The Media Creating Fake News
A new study by BuzzFeed News and Lucid surveyed tech workers on their attitudes toward the media. The results show deep skepticism toward the press, and concerns about the role of identity politics in coverage.
Now with 50 million users, Whitney Wolfe’s Bumble apps are surfing a Serena Williams Super Bowl ad into a new wave of hype.
Mir Islam and Troy Woody Jr., changed their story yet again about the circumstances surrounding the death of Tomi Masters.
Tomi Masters was a 23-year-old from Indiana who moved to California with dreams of making it big in the cannabis business. Then she met a hacker who introduced her to a dark new world of digital manipulation, suspicion, paranoia, and fear — one that swallowed her alive and left her floating in a river in the Philippines.
The injunction follows a finding by a German court that Apple is infringing on Qualcomm's intellectual property.
Some of these things may change your life.
Coyote Peterson made himself into one of YouTube’s biggest stars by subjecting himself to the most painful stings in the world. Now he’s making the move to cable TV, and he wants to quit getting bitten. Will his fans stick around?
Definers’ research for Facebook on billionaire George Soros has never been published before. You can read one of those documents here.
And it isn’t remotely close.
Two angry men submerged themselves in the far-right internet. One committed murder. The other walked away. Why?
Google employees around the world coordinated a walkout to protest the company's handling of sexual misconduct in the workplace.
Sources say both Amazon and Apple are taking retributive measures against the outlet that alleged they were hacked by China.
"I feel they should retract their story. There is no truth in their story about Apple. They need to do the right thing."
It’s the first time the world’s most valuable company has held a big product announcement in the Big Apple.
The company had previously removed Farrakhan’s special verified status after a previous anti-Semitic tweet.
Once a piece of anodyne personal advice, the phrase has become a catchall insult that expresses some of our darkest fears about the internet attention economy and the people who thrive there.
Lawyer Mark Randazza is a free speech crusader for some of the internet's vilest characters, who have run afoul of social networks. Is he fighting for a time-tested principle, or an American dogma that has run its course?
The footage will likely add fuel to conservative arguments that Silicon Valley is arrayed against the right.