Many digital media companies have embraced monthly and annual subscriptions.
Reddit is the Mos Eisley spaceport of the Internet—a hive of scum and villainy that can carry you to the stars if you ask around in the right places.
From Edward Snowden to the Arab Spring, digital technology offers non-journalists a means of broadcasting and disseminating information previously strong-armed by the mainstream media.
Live-streaming apps are the thirstiest of all media. A Facebook post wants a like, a tweet begs for favs, and a snap means little without a response.
Online video sensation Meerkat has brought live streaming to the masses by letting people use their smartphones to broadcast everything from their skateboard tricks to mowing the lawn.
In case you’ve been in suspended animation, Apple finally announced the details of its new wearable computer — known simply as the Apple Watch — at a recent event (if you call it the iWatch by mistake, you will be haunted by the ghost of Steve Jobs).
Google said in February that it plans to factor in “mobile friendliness” into its mobile search rankings.
The entertainment and news website has launched a duo of podcast.
Earlier this morning, Senator Ted Cruz declared his candidacy for President of the United States before a packed auditorium at Liberty University.
Instagram just launched a new standalone app called Layout that lets users easily create photo collages by combining multiple photos from their phone into a single image.
Facebook has been quietly holding talks with at least half a dozen media companies about hosting their content inside Facebook rather than making users tap a link to go to an external site.
The desktop version of the BBC News website has been switched off, and all visitors are now being directed to a newer, responsive design.
The digital revolution has decimated the magazine industry as readers and advertisers move to new platforms but publishers are regularly slow to react.