Amelia Tait is features editor at Shortlist.com, she was previously the New Statesman's tech and digital culture writer, and tweets at @ameliargh.
Dennis had always had a big appetite, but that night it was really put to the test.
The two men aren’t solely to blame; YouTube is the emperor profiting from the gladiators’ fight.
The series that fat-shamed and idealised thinness is popular among online viewers who suffer from anorexia and other eating disorders.
It makes sense that in the uncertain age of Brexit we all seek guidance and direction.
If a YouTuber gives to charity and no one hears about it, it doesn’t make a sound.
As well as pure escapism, the show can help young people unsettled by #MeToo learn the boundaries between what is and isn’t acceptable in relationships.
Online, everyone is divided into opposing teams – and teams are defined by their worst (and loudest) member.
The music streaming service has a new policy on “hate content and hateful conduct”, but who gets to decide what to censor?
To understand their motivation isn’t to pity or excuse incels – but it is imperative to preventing more deaths.
I'm lucky – when I was growing up, the internet was ephemeral, and without these diaries everything I wrote online would be lost.