Online photo archive Getty Images is opening 35 million images to online publishers to use free of charge, acknowledging that many of its pictures are already being copied anyway.
It's a long way from the bits and bytes of Silicon Valley to the bright lights of Broadway. But former Facebook exec Randi Zuckerberg is ready for her turn on stage.
Ellen DeGeneres, #Busted.
"I admit that I secretly crave attention so I lie that I have ulcers and that I have gotten surgery on my knees."
I wouldn't necessarily call myself a true germaphobe, but if entering a domestic partnership with a bottle of Purell were legal I'd certainly consider it.
Check your Facebook mail lately?
Nobody found out who shot J.R. on Facebook. And none of us first saw Bob Newhart wake up with Suzanne Pleshette in an Instagram photo.
Fact: The most underrated cute animal on the face of the planet is the walrus.
A wise man once said, "I'm not wearing pants today."
You don't have to be strictly a man or a woman on Facebook anymore.
Twitter is testing a major profile redesign that's very reminiscent of Facebook and Google+.
If you're a "zombie aficionado," a "Web marketing guru" or a "social media evangelist," you may be doing Twitter wrong.
Let me tell you about the time I spent $388.58 replacing a single light bulb.
It was a desperate plea from a tearful dad, tossed like a message in a bottle into the vast sea of the Internet.
If you're on Facebook, a new video about your life went live online Tuesday.
Tap here if you are viewing this from a mobile device.
The afeared nasty weather didn't show up for the Super Bowl on Sunday. Neither did the Denver Broncos.
"I'm gonna tag you in this hideous photo and then unfriend you if you don't stop oversharing and poking me."
Attention minions of Colonel Meow:
Ten years and 1.2 billion users into its existence, there's no question that Facebook has changed our lives.
It might be time to slide over that Facebook app on the homescreen of your smartphone -- to make room for another Facebook app.
It's an Internet feud between polar opposites: East Coast vs. West Coast, old school vs. new media, Ivy League gravitas vs. Silicon Valley geekery.
Some of CNN's social media accounts and blogs were compromised Thursday.
It's an image that tugs at the heartstrings. A smiling 7-year-old girl poses in her cheerleading uniform, circled by a ring of pompons, her bald head a telltale sign of her chemotherapy treatments.
I rarely get to experience fine dining. Mostly because, generally speaking, it also requires fine currency. And pants.
Twitter users will be seeing a new look on their desktops and laptops soon, one that will look familiar if they also use the app on their smartphones.
There's a classic rap song from the early 1990s called "It Was a Good Day" where Ice Cube chronicles 24 hours of peace and happiness on the otherwise rough and dangerous streets of South Central Los Angeles.
A new feature from Google will let you e-mail just about anyone with a Google+ account, and, in turn, give them the ability to e-mail you.
The crowded world of social media apps got squeezed a bit tighter with the introduction of Jelly on Tuesday.
Snapchat will add new privacy features after a hack last week that exposed millions of phone numbers and user names from the popular photo- and video-sharing app.
Hackers appear to have posted account info for 4.6 million users of quickie social-sharing app Snapchat, making usernames and at least partial phone numbers available for download.
OK, so you've resolved to lose weight, travel more and organize your finances in 2014. That's a good start.
Growing up in Arizona, the common joke was that one day a giant earthquake would tear California out into the Pacific and then we'd all have oceanfront property.
Say this for Twitter: They may not always know what their users want, but once they learn what their users don't want, they fix it in a hurry.
The Internet is captivated by the news that Amazon is considering a future system that uses unmanned aerial vehicles, or drones, to deliver packages.
Silvina Moschini, analista de medios sociales, comenta las noticias más sobresalientes sobre tecnología
Here's a glimpse, dear reader, into the private Facebook musings of your humble correspondent.
YouTube commenters are not known for keeping their opinions to themselves.
Pop quiz: What buttons are seen more than 22 billion times every day, embedded on 7.5 million websites?
Everybody knows the big-time accounts on Twitter belong to celebrities -- the Katy Perrys and Justin Biebers and Lady Gagas.
Apple is opening up about how many government requests it gets for customer information.
Nearly one in 10 U.S. adults get news from Twitter, and they tend to be younger, more educated and more mobile than news consumers overall, says a new report.
At best I'm a 5.
Nicole Uvieghara is only 18, but that's old enough to remember the good old days on Facebook.
As a social network and identity platform, Google+ has had a lukewarm reception. But the service has had a pair of breakout features: Hangouts and photos.
If you've spent any time on Facebook in the past day or so, you may be wondering: What's up with all the giraffes?
People talk about all kinds of things on social media: Their day-to-day lives, articles generating a lot of buzz and the things they ate for breakfast.
Here's the short, tragic story of a little car in China that nobody wanted.
Instagram is easing users into ads with a first look at what the paid posts will look like.
Nobody wants to underwhelm when it comes to their final words on this planet.
Facebook is relaxing its rules for teenagers. The 13- to 17-year-old set now has the option to share photos, updates and comments with the general public on Facebook. That means strangers, and companies collecting data for advertisers and marketing companies, will be able to see select posts. Teenagers will also be able to turn on the Follow feature for their profiles, which would allow anyone they're not friends with to see their public posts in the main news feed.
Twitter users can now let any person, company or, presumably, drunken green monster send them private messages on the site.
My dad still uses an old flip phone. It's gray. It's clunky. And its two ringtone choices are an early recording of Greensleeves or a dramatic poetry slam by Grover Cleveland.
You're considering buying a new pair of tube socks. A quick Google search pulls up some sock ads and below one of them you see your pal Kimberly's face next to a four-star review she's left for Sal's Sock Emporium. "Great deals on super soft socks, and so many fun colors!"
The set-up is simple. A beautiful woman looks directly at a camera and does short, jokey skits about relationships, pop culture and whatever else is on her mind.
Beloved photo app Instagram turned 3 years old on Monday. In tech startup years, that's the equivalent of becoming a teenager. Like most teens, it seems it's time for Instagram to start pulling some of its own weight and earning money.
I go to the gym. It's an excellent place to watch SportsCenter while occupying a bench press that somebody else might otherwise use for actual exercise.
Facebook announced an update to Graph Search on Monday that will enable users to search for conversation topics within status updates, comments and posts. Some users with Graph Search can now browse Facebook for topics of interest ? for example, "posts about Breaking Bad" or simply "Breaking Bad."
Two U.S. astronauts in space, and their support staffs on Earth, will keep working through the government shutdown that began Tuesday.
Facebook has so many users -- more than a billion, or roughly the population of India -- that squeezing them all into one Web page seems almost impossible.
It's been quite a while since I last soiled my pants. Easily a week or two. Maybe three.
A new service from Twitter allows government agencies and non-governmental organizations to send emergency messages directly to users' phones during natural disasters or times of crisis, the company announced Wednesday.
YouTube comments are rough. They dabble in all forms of trolling, bullying, racism, sexism and other offensive -isms, interspersed with endless spurts of nonsensical chatter. Any thoughtful comments are typically lost in a roiling sea of "LOLs," insults and spam.
In the seven years since its founding, Twitter has become a go-to place for news updates, witty one-liners, political one-upmanship and even absurdist storytelling.
Crammed three-deep at the bar on Friday night used to be my idea of good time. But years have passed, and now I prefer the quiet solitude of rearranging my sock drawer, pretending that TV commentators speaking proper British are doing the play-by-play.
A U.S. court of appeals gave Facebook a thumbs up on Wednesday when it ruled that "likes" on the social network are protected as free speech under the Constitution.
Months after apologizing for overeager users fingering innocent people as potential suspects in the wake of the Boston Marathon bombings, Reddit on Monday shut down a section devoted to chasing down the Washington Navy Yard shooter.
A billion messages are sent on Twitter every 2½ days. That's three for every man, woman and child in the United States.
When the apocalypse comes, I'm pretty sure I can get by for a while on Diet Coke and Klondike Bars.
Mark Zuckerberg approaches self-improvement like a software engineer.
CNN is among a handful of news outlets partnering with Facebook on a feature that will help share data about what users are talking about on the social network.
Certain products are definitely OK to rent. Like a car. Or a tuxedo. Or the cheapest room at a Motel 6 when you find yourself strolling down I-85 at midnight with no pants.
Carly and her mom are friends on Facebook, but that doesn't mean they share everything.
There are a lot of things in my freezer. Animal sperm isn't one of them.
Twitter released an update Wednesday that makes it easier to keep up with conversations on the social network.
The United States government requested information on more than 20,000 Facebook users in the first half of 2013, according to the social network's latest transparency report.
Next time you host a soiree, you can collect photos of the event from your guests in one album on Facebook.
I've often said I'd like to smother my entire body in soy sauce. But enough about my eHarmony profile.
Dr. Phil McGraw has incurred the wrath of the Internet after a tweet posted on his verified Twitter account asked if it's OK to have sex with a drunk girl.
Facebook co-founder and CEO Mark Zuckerberg burst into the public's consciousness as the awkward, hoodie-wearing Harvard kid who cooked up a website in his dorm room and went on to earn billions from it.
How bad is the problem of oversharing online? People are now singing about it in church.
He tried to warn them.
To call myself a true ginger is rather an insult to all the legitimate redheads of the world. You know, the super shiny ones you carefully hide from your children.
When you click "Like" on your friends' Facebook posts, do you really mean it?
Poor, poor celebrities. It's probably overwhelming to be famous and on Facebook.
Committing such heinous crimes as sex abuse and murder are unthinkable enough to most of us. But it's almost equally mind-boggling that the perpetrators would then confess, or even brag about, such acts on the Internet.
When I was a kid I used to write fan letters to the Chicago Cubs. I was young and didn't know any better.
YouTube is a source of entertainment and news for billions around the world, but Pakistanis have lost access to the video site for almost a year after clips of the controversial film "Innocence of Muslims" prompted a government ban.
Facebook wants to make sure you don't miss the most important updates, photos, humblebrags and baby announcements from your friends.
In the end, Del Harvey says the decision to help users report threats of rape and other violence on Twitter was simple.
When I was growing up, to open my parents' refrigerator was to take a magical journey deep into a strange land of Tupperware that ultimately ended in sadness, confusion and some sort of round, congealed blob of food that may or may not have dated to the Carter administration.
Meet the future. Her name is Maya Shaoolian. She is 2 years old.
Taking a cue from Twitter and services such as its own Instagram, Facebook on Wednesday began rolling out the ability for users to embed posts on their own blogs and websites.
An advocate for honoring women on British currency was thanked for her efforts on Twitter with dozens of rape threats. A female writer who recently spoke out against rape jokes, almost predictably, got the same treatment.
It's been a rough month for chickens.
Every once in a while a story about an individual saving a life makes a big splash. But it's rare to find five such stories of bravery clustered together in fewer than eight days.
It's a boy! And an Internet punchline!
In an October 2012 report, an Australian TV personality confronts Twitter "trolls" who sent her abusive messages.
CNN's Dan Simon reporters on how Twitter played a crucial role in the 2012 election.
During a rare press event, Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg commented on the poor performance of the company's stock.
Ahead of Facebook's first earnings report, many are wondering whether the company can deliver on advertising revenue.
Tim Berners-Lee talks about the honor for him and the Web to be featured in the London Games opening ceremony.
Napster co-founders Shawn Fanning and Sean Parker launched Airtime, a video chat service built on top of Facebook.
Napster co-founders launch a new social media site. CNN's Laurie Segall reports.
A Texas mom is raising some eyebrows with her punishment for an inappropriate photo that her daughter posted online.
CNNMoney looks at the people who make up the biggest investors in Facebook.
Richard Quest takes an online test explaining how much money each user is worth to Facebook.
CNN's Jim Boulden goes back to school to talk to 14-year-olds about Facebook and it's future.
Sen. Chuck Schumer says he won't let Facebook co-founder Eduardo Saverin dodge capital gains taxes by leaving U.S.
A look at the economic impact of the Facebook IPO, from taxes to the broader economy. CNN's Dan Simon reports.
Henry Blodget and Ali Velshi discuss Mark Zuckerberg's decision to skip investor meetings and court Wall Street while wearing a hoodie.
CNN's Dan Simon looks back at Mark Zuckerberg, camera shy and sometimes awkward, in a 2006 interview with CNN.
CNNMoney's Laurie Segall and HLN contributor Mario Armstrong tell us how to keep your Facebook page employment-ready.
CEO Dave Morin says greater transparency from tech companies will ease some of the privacy concerns of social network users.
KLIK's facial recognition tech identifies users' facebook and twitter friends and could one day identify anyone.
Fortune's Miguel Helft explains why Facebook waited years to file for its IPO and how the company protects its hacker culture.
CNNMoney looks at the people who make up the biggest investors in Facebook.
CNN's Diana Magnay takes a look at the scrutiny of social media after the UK riots.
CNN's Deborah Feyerick speaks to social networking expert Denise Evans Elsbree on how to make social media work for you.
A Florida woman who injured herself while doing laundry reached out to a Facebook group for help. WPTV reports.
CNN's Dan Simon reports on one high school teacher's effort to integrate Twitter into his classroom.
In 2010, Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg defended his company against privacy concerns raised about its practices.
Facebook rolls out new safety tools aimed at keeping users safe. CNN's Karin Caifa reports.
Controversy involving footballer Ryan Giggs has sparked debate over UK privacy laws. CNN's Atika Shubert reports.
Social media and the apps market create new job opportunities. CNN's Karin Caifa takes a look.
The man who unwittingly tweeted the raid on Osama bin Laden's compound says he learned of the death on Twitter.
CNN's Phil Han takes a look at some of the best stories across social media from the past week.
Joe Sullivan, Chief Privacy Officer for Facebook addresses parents' concerns about the social media website.
Microblog Sina Weibo lets users embed pictures, post comments and easily communicate. CNN's Kristie Lu Stout reports.
Developers of a new social networking app unveil their secret project. Dan Simon reports.
Startups at SXSW do whatever they can to attract attention, which includes offering free shots of alcohol.
The hashtag #PrayforJapan has been trending on Twitter during the weekend. CNN's Reggie Aqui reports.
CNN's Josh Levs looks at some of the most powerful videos from the earthquake in Japan and an interactive map.
Facebook is defending its policy of not allowing fake identities to create profile pages. CNN's Dan Simon reports.
CNN's Errol Barnett looks at the crucial role social media played in the Egyptian revolution.
CNN's Josh Levs talks about how technology plays a part in protests around the world.
In September 2010, the cast of the Facebook movie "The Social Network" answered your iReport questions.
CNN's Kristie Lu Stout examines the major factor social networking sites have become in Tunisia's protests.
In May, CNN's Tony Harris talked to an expert about what's true and what's false regarding Facebook's privacy claims.
CNN's Erin McLaughlin reports on how social media worked behind the scenes during mass UK student protests.
Actor Ed Norton addressed the Mashable Media Summit about the Crowdrise fundraising site.
Facebook announced an overhaul of its messaging system, which will compete with e-mail. Josh Levs reports.
CNN's Wolf Blitzer - an avid tweeter himself - gets the scoop on Twitter from co-founder Biz Stone.
CNN hits the streets to find out if anyone is brave enough to talk trash about their boss on Facebook.
Tudou.com's Gary Wang talks to CNN's Kristie Lu Stout about how China's "netizens" use video sharing to highlight issues.
Matthew Froggatt of TNS discusses the largest global research project into people's online activities and behavior.
Errol Barnett highlights some parodies of the dramatic Facebook movie trailer.
A security glitch impacts users of the popular social networking site. CNN's Karin Caifa reports.
Twitter users were hit by a security bug that allowed content to appear without warning. CNN's Brooke Baldwin reports.