In a statement, Facebook said “a technical issue” caused people to have trouble accessing some apps and that it had been resolved.
The dating app is giving 1,000 free mail-in tests to 500 Tinder matches.
YouTube removed videos from Rudy Giuliani’s account after he posted content that suggested election fraud as well as “content facilitating the use of nicotine,” a spokesperson said Monday.
Twitch, a popular streaming platform, said it will disable President Donald Trump’s account “indefinitely” over an “ongoing risk of further incitement of violence.”
Google Play suspended the Parler app from its store, and Apple has reportedly threatened to do the same if the company does not moderate “objectionable content” within 24 hours.
President Trump is back on Twitter after his account was suspended for twelve hours. Since his return, the President tweeted a video message. First he condemns the attack on the Capitol, then says his focus will now shift to a smooth, orderly and seamless transition of power ahead of the new administration being inaugurated.
The @POTUS Twitter account will automatically be given to President-elect Joe Biden on Inauguration Day, according to Twitter.
YouTube restored services after a brief outage on Wednesday.
By next year, debt collectors will be allowed to contact debtors via text messages, email and even through private social media messaging.
With next week’s election looming, the CEOs of Twitter, Facebook and Google are being scolded by Republicans at a Senate hearing for alleged anti-conservative bias in the companies’ social media platforms.
The Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency of the U.S. Department of Homeland Security (CISA) and Vietnam Veterans of America (VVA) are teaming up to help veterans combat the spread of misinformation ahead of the 2020 election.
Twitter announced a new “pre-bunk” feature which will present users with a series of prompts and reliable sources to combat misinformation ahead of the presidential election.
Academics, journalists and First Amendment lawyers are rallying behind New York University researchers in a showdown with Facebook over its demand that they halt the collection of data on political ads-targeting the site.
Calls for Twitter and Facebook to temporarily halt their respective trending features in the U.S. ahead of the 2020 presidential election are gaining steam with just two weeks until Election Day.
Twitter on Tuesday put into effect a change in its "retweet" process to help prevent abuse and the spread of misinformation.
Facebook is facing its toughest challenge yet: an election complicated by a pandemic, a deeply divided nation lured by conspiracy theories and alternate versions of reality.
Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey said it was “wrong” to block URLs to an unverified New York Post story about Joe Biden’s son.
Twitter is imposing tough new rules that restrict candidates from declaring premature victory and tighten its measures against spreading misinformation, calling for political violence and spreading thoughtless commentary in the days leading up to and following the Nov. 3 U.S. election.
Some survivors of COVID-19 and people who have lost loved ones to the pandemic are angry over President Donald Trump's advice not to fear the disease.
Democratic lawmakers are calling for Congress to rein in Big Tech, possibly forcing Facebook, Google, Amazon and Apple to sever their dominant platforms from their other lines of business and imposing new uniformity on the terms they offer users.