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Twitter – commonly referred to as “the hellsite” – has the smallest userbase of the social media giants. With so few people using it, and so many complaints, why do we find it impossible to leave?
When police use crime-predicting algorithms, they risk bringing into being the world they foresee.
The cancellation of The OA after two seasons could be just the start of a distressing pattern for TV fans.
If society continues devaluing social care, we may depend on automated smiles to break the isolation of the chronically lonely.
Palantir, which is seeking to expand its work with the UK government, has become a lightning rod for unease about Silicon Valley’s role in the state sector.
Through self-promotion and a bending of the dating app’s rules, gay artists are finding a brand-new community on Grindr during the exhaustion of fringe festivals.
Re-directing this anxiety into anger and collective action might just pull humanity back from the brink.
The political and policy-based implications of the new Secretary of State for Culture, Media and Sport.
The Conservatives have started preparing their online election campaign.
Thanks to the internet, I now know that there is a person in the world who can read about the death of ten-year-old Darlyn Cristabel Cordova-Valle from El Salvador and reply “bummer”.
While most millenials are struggling to even put down a deposit, Instagram and YouTube influencers are monetising their deluxe home renovations.