Facebook’s latest move to sever messaging features from its main app has upset some of its users, but is it actually a smart business move?
A new study out of the University of Missouri claims frequent Twitter use might be linked to cheating and infidelity.
Tuesday’s the day: Microsoft is X-ing out Windows XP, pulling support for the operating system nearly 13 years after its release. But with some estimates showing XP is still installed on more than a quarter of the world’s PCs, will they now become a prime target?
Get your crash course in all things innovative at the second annual Philly Tech Week, coming to our city this April.
According to a summary of the study, the findings suggest “some long-held beliefs about people relying on just a few primary sources for news are now obsolete.”
Because a smartphone should help you do more than kill time at the airport, here are three handy travel apps to ensure your next trip goes off without a hitch.
Lent – or 40 days of prayer, purification and sacrifice many Christians undertake in preparation for Easter – has begun, and if you were thinking about going cold-turkey with social media, this might change your mind.
That’s down from 2012, when 49% of traffic could be attributed to real, living people.
The social media giant is celebrating ten years of friend requests from total strangers, mundane status updates and the ever-infuriating “poke.”
The latest revelations from NSA leaker Edward Snowden show that government spies have an eye on smartphone and tablet apps.
It’s no secret that employers often scan candidates’ social media pages when hiring. But before you go into panic mode and frantically de-tag all incriminating photos, you might want to consider the results of a new study.
Data plan disappearing before your eyes each month? Now, a new website aims to tell you which apps are hogging your data.
A lot of research has been done on the effects of too much “screen-time,” but a new study is putting a positive light on tech in terms of learning.
While only a small percentage of U.S. adults get their news from Twitter, those that do tend to be young, mobile and well-educated.
It’s called Animina, and it’s currently available in the iTunes Store for 99 cents.