Despite endless headlines and media scrutiny, catchphrases such as "it was a social experiment" and "block the haters" have allowed YouTube's dangerous pranking culture to continue unregulated.
Being a man who is Ted Cruz is a good start.
Emoji are used worldwide and transform the tone of our messages and social media posts, but their multifarious meanings make it difficult for courts to interpret them.
I agree, as Swartz wrote in 2008, that "there is no justice in following unjust laws", and the movement to protect the free internet from corporate and political interests is urgent.
The vlogger has hidden his videos and released a video revealing that his controversial pranks were faked. But is this just a ploy to save his career?
Reports of indecent images of children online have more than quadrupled since 2010. But how do you catch criminals who are hidden behind a social media profile?
Donald J Trump dot com.
A producer is tweeting the introductions for female characters in the scripts he reads, verbatim. It’s not pretty.
Or: why do so many people think a “smiling next to art about genocide” picture is a good idea?
Roosh and his community have seen that cultural change is chipping away at their privilege, and they're having none of it.
EOS lip balms have conquered the internet, thanks to their smooth spherical shape and the passion and imagination of teenagers.
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