Facebook Inc. has unveiled a new feature that lets people contribute directly to a nonprofit through a donate button.
Montgomery's County schools superintendent, Joshua Starr, says students sent him racist, crass tweets -- some that threatened his family -- in an attempt to convince him to close schools during bad weather last week.
The Washington Business Journal takes a look at what stories did well across three popular networks: Facebook, Twitter and LinkedIn.
Facebook knows what you typed, even if you didn't actually post it.
Hundreds of mobile app developers, designers, marketers and managers are striving to become the next big thing, during MoDevEast, which runs through Friday in Tysons Corner.
Twitter, the popular microblogging site, has released an update which focuses on facilitating private messages, instead of the public tweets that made it a social media giant.
Technology powerhouses try to protect financial interests as they fight US. government spying
Target Corp. has taken its love for social-media website Pinterest to the next level.
California's insurance exchange gives insurance agents consumer data without their consent
A popular web app lets users find Facebook posts they've made that some might find offensive, with the option of deleting - or repeating - the edgy comments.
As companies battle to stand-out in a crowded smartphone world, the Samsung Galaxy S4 Zoom melds phone and camera technology in a single device.
Key UN committee unanimously approves resolution on digital privacy
Mobile devices will help Thanksgiving travelers stay in touch, but being on the road can put mobile security at risk.
Apple's iBeacon transmitter, which was announced in June, is being tested in some Macy's stores. The shopBeacon transmitter notifies users of sales and bargains as they walk past items they might like.
LG investigating claim its smart TVs collect users' viewing info
NSA's Google and Yahoo data taps may be legal thanks to decades-old presidential order
Rights groups urge UN to back right to privacy against unlawful surveillance in digital age
For as little as $35, movie fans can cut the cord - or even cable - to wired streaming-video devices, letting people quickly, conveniently, and cheaply watch programs on their home TV sets.
Google has agreed to a settlement requiring the Internet giant to change its privacy practices, in particular its setting cookies on certain Safari web browsers during 2011 and 2012.
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