Britain's Royal Society for Public Health recently published a new report, "#StatusOfMind," on the impact of social media on the health and well-being of young adults.
Facebook's roughly 4,500 human moderators around the globe face an incredibly complicated task, with some unexpected ethical dilemmas and gray areas.
The partnership is the latest such agreement between Facebook and a pro sports league, as the social network seeks to bolster its live video offerings.
That's according to a new survey of around 300 influencers by social media marketing firm Hashoff.
The service offers trustworthy UGC for news organizations to include in their coverage of international and regional events.
Finally, something really bad happened and it's apparently not social media's fault! Hurrah!
The backlash against big tech platforms in Britain continued this week with the news that the Conservative government led by Prime Minister Theresa May is considering a measure that will require companies like Facebook and Twitter to delete all information from their records about young users if they request it, according to the UK "Telegraph," which reports the legislation will likely be brought forward after the upcoming snap election called by May for June 8.
Thirty-six percent of U.S. adults are currently using P2P payment services, including 62% of millennials.
The FTC sent letters to 52 influencers and marketers, including Sofia Vergara, Naomi Campbell, Heidi Klum, Victoria Beckham, Jennifer Lopez and Sean Combs, reminding them of the rules for influencer marketing, particularly regarding disclosure of paid relationships.
Ja Rule and Billy McFarland are also being sued for trying to suppress unfavorable comments on the event.