Will conservatives freak out if Romney loses? That’s pretty much guaranteed.
The Administration’s decision to stick with the meme that the Benghazi attack was about a movie becomes more puzzling.
A Pirate Party leader has been policing illegal downloads of her copyrighted book.
Seth Mnookin laments a series of embarrassing failures in science writing in recent months but rejoices in the rich dialog that followed.
As far as the law is concerned, your social media accounts aren’t private at all.
Facebook’s stock has lost nearly 50% of its value since the company went public, and the plunge probably isn’t over.
The latest round of the Chick-fil-A controversy is perhaps the most absurd yet.
NBC’s Olympic coverage doesn’t necessarily recognize the realities of social networking and the 24 hour news cycle.
Opponents of the Supreme Court’s decision in Citizens United continue to miss the point of what the case was really about.
Jonathan Chait makes an astute observation about the media’s role in meme generation.
A Bill Clinton parody account created by the Romney campaign is both clever and yet another sign of what’s wrong with American politics.
An object lesson in the problems with our intellectual property laws
Will Twitter impact the 2012 elections? The evidence seems thin that it will.
Thanks to a media that focuses obsessively on irrelevancies, we now have a permanent political silly season.
The vetting process for a Vice-Presidential running mate will likely be very different with memories of the Sarah Palin debacle fresh in everyone’s mind.
Like it or not, what you do online will be of interest to someone looking to hire you.
Today, the #stopkony hashtag is trending on Twitter. Here’s why.
There’s an entire industry that profits from exploiting political controversy and division. Why do we let them get away with it?
An object lesson in celebrity worship from the State of New Jersey.
It’s looking increasingly unlikely that anyone will have the race for the nomination wrapped up any time soon.
Within an hour last evening, I passed along and retracted two breaking news stories on Twitter.
Should journalists report things they happen to overhear in a public place?
Wikipedia’s English language site will be offline for 24 hours tomorrow to protest two controversial online piracy bills.
Henry Farrell thinks “The New Gmail Sucks” and doesn’t care who knows it.
Apparently, people who work for the government are surfing the World Wide Web.
The Associated Press is trying to fight Twitter rather than engage it.
Gary Johnson is right to be upset that he’s been excluded from debates, but he shouldn’t get the government involved.
Google+ was supposed to be a Facebook killer. If their social media icons are any indication, it’s not happening.
Rick Perry has gotten the most and best coverage thus far in the campaign. President Obama has gotten mostly negative coverage.
Listing affiliation with gay activist groups hinders one’s chances of landing a job interview.
A group of researchers at Texas Tech, The University of Texas, and Yale University are conducting an online survey investigating social media use and political attitudes and behaviors.
A meme is emerging that the Occupy Wall Street protests are America’s version of the Arab Awakening. That meme must die.