Facebook's Sheryl Sandberg and Twitter's Jack Dorsey tell a Senate panel that their platforms plan to use new technologies to combat abuses ahead of the November midterm elections.
As automation increases and pointless jobs become obsolete, our work lives may finally become more enjoyable; Pew has a new way of looking at religion in the U.S.; meanwhile, an analysis reveals that the majority of civilians killed by police are young men of color.
I was dragged out of the conference in Helsinki. If the media want a free press, they must first confront their own hypocrisies.
Campbell Brown warns publishers to cooperate or risk dying "like in a hospice."
An illustration censored by the Facebook-owned site speaks to the power of the form and raises pressing questions about free speech.
Twitter and other social media companies are having trouble distinguishing legitimate political die-hards from computer robots that use nefarious tactics to interfere in U.S. elections.
The social media giant—already grappling with privacy issues—is pummeled by sellers after it reveals that its user base and revenue grew more slowly than expected in the second quarter.
Although the "Guardians of the Galaxy" franchise director deleted the offending tweets and has apologized, he is another entertainment industry member whose past actions are causing problems in the present.
In 30 of 48 examined countries, Oxford researchers discover evidence of political parties using "computational propaganda" during elections or referendums.
A new report finds an “unlikely global alliance” of fake news disseminators in the runup to the 2016 election.