Facebook is apparently working on a means of using your brain as an input device. Such technology is still many years off, as is, apparently, Facebook’s willingness to publicly think through its very serious implications.
It’s easy to see how benign productivity tools turn into an Orwellian nightmare.
Ironically, this video is also likely to go viral on Facebook.
Leaked policies guiding moderators on what content to allow are likely to fuel debate about the social media giant’s ethics.
The document appears to contain the biographical information of thousands of people who signed a public petition from April condemning the Trump administration.
The internet is supposedly causing people to hole up in sites geared toward people like them. But the data tells us that it is not quite true.
Robert Gren had 26 minutes left to decide whether to pay the ransom.
Ever wondered who creates the ads for pornographers? The Drum gets up close and personal with the dynamic duo behind PornHub's marketing, finding out how you advertise a brand when you can't show the product.
A genre that partially defined the last decade of the Internet has essentially disappeared.
Whatever your reasons for splitting up with Google, here’s how to make sure it’s a clean and uncomplicated break.
"It feels like I've been a catalyst for unwanted gentrification. If I knew it was going to happen I'd probably try and suppress how mainstream [the videos] got."
Interactive lesson in partisan redistricting or super-fun puzzle game? Actually, it's both.
Earlier in the day, a legislative committee had voted along party lines that no action be taken against Republican Robert Fisher, who wrote that women are only useful for sex.
When you have nearly unfathomable depths of information, the quickest way to move it is still the actual highway, not the information-super-one.
Two weeks ago, on a sparkling spring morning, we went trawling along Florida's coastal waterway. But not for fish.
Me: WhAt Is Up WiTh ThAt WeIrD, NeW SpOnGeBoB MeMe?
The wildly popular YouTube sensation — in which host Andrew Rea meticulously recreates meals from famous television shows and movies — now routinely reaches 1.5 million viewers an episode. But he almost threw in the towel two shows in.
One poor soul named John learned that the hard way on Tuesday when his mom accidentally outed his cheating ways to everyone who's ever taken a journalism class at NYU.
It may seem like Mark Zuckerburg is personally tracking your every move — but there's another explanation for those creepy friend requests you're getting.
The majority have no idea what idea they are getting themselves into and promptly regret the decision.
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