Parents who choose not to post photos of their kids on social media struggle when Facebook-happy older relatives break the rules.
The new tool tells you how an ad was targeted and which third-party agency or data broker was used. It also links to pages to opt out.
God said toilet paper should be normal size. Charmin laughed.
I’ve only dreamed of two things: $25 and Jeff Bezos seeing my near-nudes.
Apple’s confusing one-stop shop for music/podcast/sync on desktop is finally becoming Podcasts, Music, and TV.
Hard-to-read screenshots of paywalled book industry websites dominate Literary Twitter.
Gmail's "Purchases" page collects and sorts out all of your online shopping and in-app purchase receipts.
Only fair, I suppose, considering they gave you life and raised you and all.
The company plans to police anti-vaccine misinformation by flagging it with pop-ups similar to those it uses for content related to self-harm.
“Secret Crush” will let you pick a Facebook friend you like, and if they like you back, you’ll be notified.
I set up the critically reviled device in the BuzzFeed office and every one was utterly, truly delighted with it.
A transparency tool on Facebook inadvertently provides a window into the confusing maze of companies you’ve never heard of who appear to have your data.
Sorry, Wall Street. The vest purveyor of choice for tech and finance bros now is prioritizing bulk orders of corporate swag to mission-driven companies.
Apple wants to be the only tech company we can trust.
A data engineer who created a 100% automated Instagram account to earn free meals at restaurants looking for promotion is offering his services to clients too.
If you're still alone on Valentine's Day, don't worry: at least a hacker has your name and email.
Before he was Blippi, a Mister Rogers for the YouTube age, he was Steezy Grossman, and he pooped on his friend.