Wise Thinkers lament smartphones, social media, and self-entitlement – ignoring how badly off this generation is thanks to its predecessors.
The economics of shame.
Two new winter sports emoji were shot down at the last minute, seemingly because they included images of guns.
Where does the instinct to publicly document a rape or murder come from? And what can these sites do about it?
The software provider is paying £26bn for the network - more than three times as much as it paid for Skype.
Twitter and Uber have also jumped on the bandwagon.
What started as a trolling mechanism is now a gesture of defiance.
It's relatively easy to hack into a phone's microphone and listen remotely - just ask the UK government.
The lines between sex, love and friendship are blurrier than ever, as I found out quickly while using the app.
I wanted to find out how our digital hierarchies operate, so I asked people how they communicate with their family, friends, and colleagues.
Emojis could be the promised land of diplomatic history: they have the potential to speak across borders to a new, global citizenry.
From Trump to Brexit, the world is changing fast - and we need intelligent, incisive journalism more than ever.
Subscribe to the New Statesman today and receive free gifts worth up to £62.