The surest sign that an iPhone is just about to be released is that the iPhone rumors grow denser and more numerous. Though fall is still a few weeks away, we're definitely wading through a harvest of Apple news.
Remember when social media was a new, unchartered territory for brands? Consumers flocked to platforms like Twitter, Facebook and LinkedIn overnight and marketers knew that, in order to stay relevant, they had to follow suit. Fast forward to today: 97% of marketers use social media to connect with buyers.
Online merchants and other supposedly secure websites can't be relied on to keep your personal information safe. Even sites using decent security practices may have been compromised by the Heartbleed bug discovered earlier this year. If the bad guys scooped up your password, you're in trouble. And if you used that same password at other sites, you're really in trouble.
Hesitant to post that political link to Facebook? Worried about expressing your opinion on Twitter? It might be changing how you talk offline.
A survey by the Pew Research Center in conjunction with Rutgers University has found that social media doesn't encourage discussion on controversial subjects. It may, in fact, cause people to stay quiet.
For many consumers who are on the hunt for a new desktop or laptop PC, one of the biggest considerations is the type of processor. Two of the CPUs most often in contention are the Intel Core i5 and Intel Core i7.
Worried about what happens to all that data your child is generating while in school? There are things you can do to gain more control over what happens to your child’s data. None are as easy as installing an app or changing browser settings, but here’s what you can do now.
There seems to be a war on the Facebook Like happening these days. The latest salvo: a Chrome extension, “Neutralike,” that eliminates the familiar Like option from your Facebook News Feed. If one of your friends there posts something you like, you’ll have to say so in words, not with a click.