MySpace, which recently revamped itself to look more like Facebook, is now allowing users to sync their posts to Facebook, too.
Duke President Richard Brodhead is a word guy.
An 19th century American literature expert, Brodhead has written or edited more than a dozen texts on Melville, Hawthorne and other literary giants.
And all of those writings went well past 140 characters, the writing limit set by Twitter, the popular social networking site.
No, Brodhead does not tweet.
"I believe some thoughts require more words than a tweet," he said with a laugh during a Wednesday meeting with reporter and editors from the News & Observer. "I like to read the headlines, but I like to read the story."
Brodhead discussed a variety of issues Wednesday. To learn more about those more substantive issues, read Thursday's News & Observer.
The trailer for the upcoming film on Facebook, "The Social Network" has been inspired parodies.
Pete Warden of PeteSearch has been looking into social networking data for a while. Recently, he mapped the connections between cities and found some interesting patterns.
Nielsen has released the stats. Who uses their phones more to social network? The guys or the ladies?
Conan fired off his first tweet Wednesday evening and has an army of hundreds of thousands of followers. His first tweet?
The website "Please Rob Me" takes your Twitter posts and location-sharing services to warn users of the possible risks of revealing too much information.
The account is verified, the Dalai Lama now tweets.
A Microsoft beta version of Outlook will be a desktop hub for social networking.
A privacy watchdog group complained to federal regulators on Tuesday about Google Buzz, saying it violates federal consumer protection law.