Quick-response codes could be really cool, if companies would just use them more creatively.
Twitter on Tuesday officially expanded its TV ad targeting service for companies to show Promoted Tweets to specific viewers.
BitTorrent’s free file-syncing client is now open to the public with no caps on file size or sharing limits.
They seem frivolous, but stickers have the potential to win back the coveted teen demographic and pull in some cash.
Facebook's Graph Search—the social network's so-called third pillar—rolled out to all American users last week, but it has a long way to go before being useful.
Instagram is finally offering an embed code for users to share public photos and videos on third-party sites.
Google+ already has hashtags, but now the social network is going full-on Facebook by showing you stuff your friends like.
Conservative activists say Facebook is banning right-wing users and deleting content that doesn't violate the site's terms of service.
Facebook isn’t the only company betting big on search. LinkedIn on Tuesday delivered its advanced Web-based search features to its pair of mobile apps.
A mobile developer has scraped more than 2.5 million phone numbers using Facebook's Graph Search to highlight alleged "security flaw," but users left those numbers public.
Facebook users, keep an eye on your email: the social network plans to send out security alerts to those whose information was exposed.
Facebook is upping the ante in its quest for social domination with a new Instagram video product that takes aim at Vine.