Nobody wants to keep being reminded of a former flame. Facebook is making it so that you don't have to.
Oxford Dictionaries naming the "Face with Tears of Joy" emoji as Word of the Year 2015 does not signal the death of culture.
Evidence obtained by VICE connects the widely published doctored image with Gamergate supporters.
Capitalism, classism, and a forced sense of quirkiness are colliding on the streets of the UK capital.
"I never actually tweeted it—but I don't condemn it, either."
On Sunday, a British police department demonstrated why rape-based humor really, really doesn't work.
Is it really kosher to turn stories you made up yourself into parables about current affairs?
A chance Ryanair seat assignment led to a viral photo.
This is how we feel about sex and race and money right now.
The point is not whether we choose to acknowledge or ignore the impact of race, but how white privilege defines all aspects of American life.
Carly for America may have taken the whole 'Future Day' thing a little further than they should have.
He's almost as aggravating as the real Stephen Harper.
Over the weekend, Jagmeet Singh interrupted Sunday Morning Live to talk about the killings of two Sikh youths during a peaceful protest, sparking online fury about a lack of media coverage. I had a chat with Singh about the complaints.
When Peoria Mayor Jim Ardis had the cops raid my friend's house for some Twitter jokes, he ruined the city's reputation and sent my friend's life spinning in a new direction.
Some just have a name and a number. Others feature fancy graphic design, weights, prices, and all sorts of other evidence of intent to supply.
Last night, social media in the UK was ablaze with rumors of a riot brewing in Walthamstow, East London. VICE sent a reporter down to see what all the fuss was about.
It might seem silly that Twitter released a 136-page manual for political figures, but a lot of them could use the help.
Amelia Bonow wants to reclaim the abortion conversation.
An unauthorized biography of the British Prime Minister alleges he fooled around with a severed pig's head in college.
A guide to not getting mad online.
As recently as five years ago, I was a terrible human with terrible opinions, and a real knack for posting those opinions online. While those Twitter posts are still exactly the same, I've changed.
Twitter reaction aside, the company has some supporters who also think the article made pretty broad claims.
Death by meme is the worst way to go, but is there a secret to becoming a successful random internet sensation?
They produce headlines that sell magazines in supermarkets, so why in 2015 are they doing such a bad job of producing pageviews?