I might be in a long-term relationship with Facebook, but that doesn’t mean I’m happy. In fact, I think it might be time to pack my things.
Somehow, it’s something we’re yet to master – the public apology. As a scholar of language, it’s easy to spot the holes many plunge into.
It’s official. Your mom’s friend Karen is more credible than government-funded medical professionals.
While the internet has seriously damaged democracy, it has also given rise to a series of sub-communities, each believing that their twist on the same thought is equally valid.
Due to the extreme content they have to filter on our behalf, the mental well-being of Facebook’s army of moderators is now finally being discussed.
Well, it’s official. Those who are looking to ride the back of the “like” to a life of wealth and fame are wasting their time. Sorry.
Consider everyone riding the #DeleteFacebook bandwagon in ill health, as one study believes we need Facebook for our well-being.
This week, we’ve discovered two things: Facebook has no control over itself and Congress has no idea how to police it. What we need is an impartial regulatory body and we need it now.
As I sat through Mark Zuckerberg’s “grilling” by the U.S. Senate, I learned something terrifying: no one knows anything.
Facebook claims that their much-maligned default facial recognition can be switched off, however, the timing of the announcement is suspicious.