Technology giants including Apple, Facebook, Snapchat and now Google want to take charge of how we get and see news on our phones.
US tech giants are turning to the news in their competition for mobile users, developing new, faster ways to deliver content, but the benefits for struggling media outlets remain unclear.
Back in the day, they'd flutter their eyelashes or share a nervous, giggly chat.
It's OK to use your smartphone walking down the street or on public transportation. But not at a family dinner. And definitely not in church.
Twitter shares sank to an all-time low Thursday before closing at their initial public offering price from 2013, as growth concerns intensified over the one-to-many messaging platform.
Facebook remains the dominant social network for US Internet users, while Twitter has failed to keep apace with rivals like Instagram and Pinterest, a study showed Wednesday.
The online world is where it's at for teens looking to make friends.
Some 15 percent of American adults are not using the Internet—a figure which has not changed over the past two years, researchers said Tuesday.
Two-thirds of Floridians support requiring Spanish language instruction in Florida public schools, according to a new University of Florida survey.
Age divides Americans on science issues just as much as political ideology, a new analysis of recent polling shows.