The network once defaulted to public posts for new users, but after years of complaints, Facebook is changing its tune.
Customer names, addresses, phone numbers, and birth dates were swiped from eBay in a cyberattack, but financial information is reportedly safe.
Google’s social network is honing in on its reason for existing: Automatic photo features like the newly launched Stories.
Twitter’s new mute function offers a way to ignore your annoying friends while still pretending you like them.
Snapchat has agreed to put together a comprehensive privacy program subject to independent monitoring for the next 20 years after a scolding from the regulatory agency.
LinkedIn is folding its own business card scanning app, CardMunch, and migrating users over to Evernote.
Facebook used its annual developers conference to make your mobile experience better—and not just on Facebook.
The new login tool means you don’t have to sign up for countless apps you might never use again.
Available May 9, Sprint's version has killer speakers and high-end headphones.
Is the world’s largest social network jumping on the wearables bandwagon?
Now that the social network has figured out advertising, it has greater ambitions.
Large videos, up-votes, and chat are just a few of the live-streaming Google Hangouts competitor's new features.
New regulations would require San Francisco Airbnb host to register with the city and limit rentals to 90 days a year.
The carrier continues to wage war against its rivals with a petition to eliminate overage penalties across the board.