Since a parody Brexiteer profile went viral in November 2017, copycats have tried to capitalise on its fame. The victims? The old, vulnerable, and digitally confused.
The Advertising Standards Authority is launching an investigation into whether average people can tell that online ads are ads. Can you?
The urge to mock the ex-Disney star diminishes the victims he speaks to and ignores the good YouTubers can do.
Semantic shift sees the once accurate acronym adorn sentences about depression, suicide, and self-esteem.
For some counter-culture genres of music, the digital revolution has been a blessing as well as a curse.
Correcting the course of technology in Britain does not need to mean taking backwards steps and becoming an anti-innovation zone.
YouTube videos have blurred the line between advertising and entertaining for over a decade. How could this affect young audiences?
The stories the younger generation tell one another are just as rich, and as terrifying.
The hashtag was first used on 25 October 2017 by Hendrik Klaassens.
In a world that demands memes from all national events, any child in a public place is now vulnerable to online shaming.
Many assume that fans of the controversial YouTuber are 8-year-old children. What is it like to be a 47-year-old Logangster?