A new wave of online creators is here.
Stretched for time, some households are starting to operate more like businesses.
Teens are abandoning hyper-produced personalities for people who seem just like them.
A cancer patient wants the world to understand that bad things can happen to good people.
Verification scams are rampant on social media. What if that’s because the whole system is broken?
An influencer’s “surprise adventure” was apparently pitched to brands months before it even began.
The Sudan Meal Project and similar accounts claim to be helping—but they’re really just a ploy to get more followers.
On Depop, thrifted outfits and original fashion are the gateway to influencer status.
Influencer-style pictures are simply the way we document our lives now.
Peer-to-peer aid groups have become a lifeline for those who can’t cover small expenses.
Anytime young people get together, the pics start flowing.
It’s not a gender thing.
Many passengers can’t stand air fresheners. Drivers say they’re just trying to provide a pleasant ride.
The plaintiff’s lawyer says that “the time is now for content creators, gamers and streamers to stop being taken advantage of through oppressive, unfair and illegal agreements.”
Mark Zuckerberg’s vision for communities on his platform is very different from how users are gathering there organically.
As James Charles and Tati Westbrook battle it out, drama channels are raking in subscribers.
Alex Jones, Infowars, Milo Yiannopoulos, Paul Joseph Watson, Laura Loomer, Paul Nehlen, and Louis Farrakhan have all been removed from the platforms.
The platform is allowing influencers to sell things to users directly through their posts.
The look made famous by the platform just doesn’t resonate anymore.
They’re hoping to solve some of the new economy’s problems with an old tactic: collective bargaining.