Common sense dictates that it's probably not a super idea to criticize your boss on social media, but is it protected by the First Amendment if you don't actually say anything? That's the issue at the center of a case going to U.S. Court of Appeals for the 4th Circuit. According to the Washington Post, Daniel Ray Carter Jr., a sheriff's deputy in Hampton, VA, was fired after expressing support for a rival candidate for sheriff by clicking "Like" on the candidate's Facebook page. ...
The app -- which also enables users to save and share the art via Facebook, Pinterest and Twitter -- is designed to give moms ... Read the whole story
At the end of last week, we found out that the Olympic social media "debacle" may not have been a debacle at all. It ... Read the whole story
Facebook, once the industry darling, is now receiving close scrutiny and somewhat negative sentiment. Starting in the weeks leading up to the IPO, continuing ... Read the whole story
According to a new study conducted by The Incyte Group, consumers want deeper connections with brands - but open social networks are not where ... Read the whole story