Amelia Tait is a technology and digital culture writer at the New Statesman.
Eight years after becoming a meme, the boy dubbed "King Curtis" explains what life is like now.
Underneath the irony, is there any truth in the claims that memes can swing an election?
Over the last year, various internet subcultures have embraced Nazi iconography while simultaneously claiming to hold no Nazi beliefs. Why?
The Minecraft vlogger turned internet celebrity's taste for shock comedy was too much for the family-focused corporation.
"Unboxers" - YouTubers who open product packaging - can make millions. What's the attraction?
Social media has become a battleground of polarised politics, but we can't be afraid to expose the chinks in our own armour.
How did a 19-year-old self-published author's debut novel become a viral sensation?
A lament for online forums (featuring equally lamentable screenshots), as IMDb shuts down its message boards.
The internet has allowed an explosion of independent political products. Who’s behind it and why?
Over the last two weeks, I've found myself consuming breaking news for breakfast.
Across the political spectrum, the New Statesman introduces you to the personalities who shape our world. Where else would you find Jeremy Corbyn, Tony Blair and Theresa May in the same place?