This week, Mark Zuckerberg, Facebook’s CEO, is testifying before Congress to discuss how the company handles user data. But how do teens feel about internet privacy?
Snapchat’s newest update is not just tearing friends apart–it’s pretty unsafe too.
Major news outlets rely heavily on captivating headlines to attract readers. And some media companies go so far as to use A/B testing, which turns headline writing into a numbers game.
Social media has become a powerful tool for activists and organizers to spread their message, stay informed, and build connections. Here, we’ve listed a number of core concepts for activists in the digital age to reflect on.
via TurnstyleNews.com Before we go any further, I’d like to say that this isn’t–likely–Ello‘s fault. People have been hungry for a…
This set of DIY tools introduces students to the concepts of privacy and professionalism online (includes lesson plan with handouts).
Seems like every day brings a new story revealing lapses in internet privacy. The Wall Street Journal has been steadily covering this issue in its series What They Know. In a related story today, Jeremy Singer-Vine and Anton Troianovski looked into data gathering in kid-friendly apps. I talked to Singer-Vine about his findings.
Facebook says you’ve got to be at least 13 to sign-up, yet there are millions of underage users, giving away their personal information without a second thought. And social media is just the tip of the iceberg.