Thankfully, nobody can see the Freddie Mercury impression I uploaded to YouTube in 2006. Tomorrow's teenagers, however, might not be so lucky.
Videos that play automatically are now ubiquitous across social media, but the format leaves many viewers vulnerable to harm and distress.
A popular YouTube star is being accussed of creating propaganda for North Korea. Here's why that isn't as crazy as it sounds.
Labour MP Thangam Debbonaire has been criticised for overreacting to a popular internet joke. But are memes and menace really mutally exclusive?
Thanks to social media, sharing your disgust at a brand’s offensive message can often benefit rather than harm them.
Curious Cat, the latest in a long line of anonymous question sites, is the purest expression of the confessional internet.
Internet search histories are now commonly used as evidence in courts, but just how reliable are they?
Groupon photoshoots, SEO, and what spying and sex work have in common.
Two new winter sports emoji were shot down at the last minute, seemingly because they included images of guns.
Brad Holmes rubs chilli on his girlfriend Jenny Davies’ tampon and becomes a media sensation – but why does she put up with it?
As new space findings hit the news on an almost daily basis, the app offers an alternative window onto the universe.
Whether it's tweeting about his enemies, or using his children as advisers, Donald J Trump is not a conventional president. We need a strong media to hold the new US president - and other world leaders - to account.
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