CNBC's Jim Cramer discuss Snap's buy rating from Drexel Hamilton with Ross Levinsohn, tech and media insider. The “Fast Money Halftime Report” traders weigh in.
Trump appears to confirm in a tweet that he is under investigation in the probe into Russia's election meddling.
Hootsuite CEO Ryan Holmes motivated Goldman Sachs CEO Lloyd Blankfein to grow a social media presence.
DJ Khaled has been referred to as the "King of Snapchat" and has more than 6.2 million Instagram followers.
Slack's Highlights feature shows you up to 10 messages that the service thinks you'll want to see.
The sponsored hashtag appeared "trending" across all user's homepages as a deadly fire was being fought in London.
From "covfefe" to "fake news," President Donald Trump's tweets will occupy a physical space in a pop-up Manhattan library.
Britain and France will join forces to press companies to do more to tackle online extremism, Prime Minister Theresa May will say on Tuesday, her first foreign trip since her Conservative Party lost its majority in a parliamentary election.
The firm also brought on a new partner to help guide its investments.
Brad Parscale didn't have any connections at Facebook or Google nor any big agency experience before running Trump's online efforts, BuzzFeed reports.
Trump has no idea why his use of social media is backfiring, Vox reports.
After hauling around tech workers for years, Bauer's has obtained a permit to test autonomous vehicles on California roads.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports on tech companies' efforts to fight terrorism and abusive content. Aneesh Chopra, first ever appointed chief technology officer of the United States under President Obama, discusses government's efforts to keep a free open internet.
An Austin tech entrepreneur and prominent venture capitalist with roots there are building a co-working start-up.
Kevin Werbach, associate professor at the Wharton School, and Andrew Selepak, University of Florida, discuss the calls to regulate social media in the wake of terror attacks in London.
Mary Meeker's internet report suggests online ad market now a duopoly, while Microsoft's Skype unit has joined Facebook in aping Snapchat features.
Tech companies have taken "significant steps," former DOJ official John Carlin tells CNBC.
Tech firms Facebook and Google are defending their efforts against extremist online activity.
Internet companies are responding after British Prime Minister Theresa May said the internet gives extremists a place to breed.
Facebook has condemned Saturday's deadly London Bridge attacks and said it is working to "aggressively remove terrorist content."