Valerie Gilbert posts dozens of times a day in support of an unhinged conspiracy theory. The story of this “meme queen” hints at how hard it will be to bring people like her back to reality.
Facebook was going to compete with Google for some advertising sales but backed away from the plan after the companies cut a preferential deal, according to court documents.
The company has boomed in popularity during the pandemic but getting its exercise bikes delivered has proved a struggle, one that is angering new customers.
We need control over how our data is used. Thanks to California, there’s a promising new path.
Rivian, which has raised another $2.65 billion, plans to sell a pickup truck and S.U.V. it has worked on for more than a decade.
The transition of official White House social media handles is more complicated now than four years ago.
Merchandise with phrases like “Battle for Capitol Hill Veteran” could still be purchased on major e-commerce sites, a sign of how the platforms have struggled to remove the goods.
Jack Dorsey, the chief executive, had reservations about locking the president’s account. But the calls for violence that his tweets provoked were too overwhelming.
Two scientists find revolutionary claims about the evasion of detection and defenses to be “nonsense.”
The company faced a backlash from users who worried the changes made the messaging service less secure.
How did a case meant to lower prices instead possibly lead to higher prices?
It is unclear how the president-elect will approach the Chinese tech industry.
As more people strive to stay active on aging frames, robots and other technologies are likely to play a wider role in helping surgeons replace joints.
A Norwegian group filed a complaint with regulators, saying Amazon had deliberately made it difficult to end memberships to its Prime service. Groups in Europe and the U.S. back the effort.
Human rights groups and activists have spent years urging the companies to do more to remove content that encouraged violence.
Facebook and Twitter have kicked out the online horribles. Are they going where we can’t find them?
As a tech era draws to an end, more workers and companies are packing up. What comes next?
The encrypted messaging services have become the world’s hottest apps over the last week, driven by growing anxiety over the power of the biggest tech companies and privacy concerns.
The social media network has finally left the cinephile niche and entered the mainstream.
Why there was a backlash this week to WhatsApp, and what, if anything, has changed.
Robert Swan, who has held the job for two years, is leaving the Silicon Valley chip giant after an activist investor pressed for change.
If you are still using your phone’s camera only for selfies and quick videos, you’re barely touching its potential.
OnlyFans, a social media platform that allows people to sell explicit photos of themselves, has boomed during the pandemic. But competition on the site means many won’t earn much.
Carmakers can’t buy the semiconductors they need because home electronics are taking all the supply.
President Yoweri Museveni accused the company of “arrogance” after it removed fake accounts and pages linked to his re-election campaign.
YouTube is the latest tech company to bar the president from posting online, after Twitter, Facebook and others.