New blog posts from Facebook executives appear to be the most critical self-assessment yet of the social media network's effect on American democracy.

FILE PHOTO: Facebook logo is seen at a start-up companies gathering at Paris' Station F in Paris, France on January 17, 2017. REUTERS/Philippe Wojazer/File Photo

The unintended consequences could be significant, analysts say.

The streaming media giant reported far more new subscribers than analysts expected. But the company also lost $39 million "related to the societal reset around sexual harassment," an executive said.

“I don’t have a kid, but I have a nephew that I put some boundaries on,” Cook told students at a college in Essex, England.

As they mingled at balls and receptions, politically connected business leaders had access to U.S. lawmakers and administration officials.

The social media company also found some 14,000 new Russian accounts.

A study released on Jan. 22 shows there is a correlation between how much happiness teens feel and time spent online, including texting and social media use.

A major change is coming to your Facebook newsfeed, as the social media giant seeks to diminish its role as an arbiter of the news people see.

Samsung denies it's slowing down phones, as it faces an investigation from Italian officials. Officials are also looking into Apple's behavior.

The new humblebrag: ‘I’m not looking at my smartphone’

Have an older iPhone? You’ll soon get to decide whether you want it to slow down or not.

Watch the trailer for the upcoming mobile role-playing game "Harry Potter: Hogwarts Mystery."

Bill Nye “the Science Guy” will accompany Bridenstine to Trump's State of the Union address.

NASA and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) released 2017's global temperature data. See thermal images of Earth from 1860 to 2017.

The announcement comes after recent corporate tax changes and a greater push to increase manufacturing in the United States.

Twitter is planning to notify users who may have been exposed to Russian propaganda during the 2016 presidential election.

After initially saying there was hardly any evidence, the social network opens a probe.

A popular Google app that matches people's selfies to famous works of art has taken the Internet by storm but is also raising privacy concerns. Here’s what you need to know.

Representatives from Twitter, Facebook and YouTube testified before the Senate Committee on Commerce, Science and Transportation Jan. 17.

Further delays could mean NASA has no way to get its astronauts to the International Space Station, watchdog agencies said during a congressional hearing.

Google says its wildly popular art app doesn’t store your facial data. That’s not stopping some people from worrying about privacy.

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