Too much time spent on your cell phone doesn’t mean you’re more connected and happier.
First, beware the innocuous-looking dude in the corner who’s live-tweeting. More importantly, moving in together isn’t always just moving in together
Online dating — as well as regular dating — is a very segregated activity, but a new study suggests that it may not take much to break racial and ethnic barriers.
Strong relationships are built on communication, or so the experts say. So digital relationships fueled by a torrent of texts should be ironclad, right?
Too much time plugged in can contribute to cyberbullying and exchanging inappropriate content.
All that chatter on social media may be more valuable than we think, say researchers who are mining the postings for clues about how to best control infectious disease.
The FDA will start to regulate some smartphone apps that monitor health, officials announced Monday.
The AP reports that there are currently over 17,000 medical apps available for download, but many of these are …
Nearly three-quarters of American adults use social media, so quitting Facebook — committing “virtual identity suicide” — isn’t easy. So why are more people considering it?
Whether it’s the duckface smirk or the coyly suggestive close-up, selfies are a mainstay of Twitter and Instagram and have parents and psychologists wringing their hands over what they “mean.”
You’re in the middle of a texting conversation when the other person suddenly stops for a long pause before responding.
That little zing you get when someone “likes” your picture or sings your praises on Facebook? That’s the reward center in your brain getting a boost.
The Alabama Department of Public Health is venturing into the mobile universe as the first state with a health app for residents.
The more we use Facebook, the worse we feel.