The billionaire digital tycoon has a vision for a bright future. His bright future, mainly.
Content creators with millions of fans are increasingly willing to voice their political views. Their influence on American politics may be in its infancy but it is growing fast.
After witnessing a streamed suicide, users could sue for emotional harm. But it's tricky to prove – and even trickier to hold Facebook accountable.
Facebook Live – and other live-video streaming services – change how we bear witness to events, and challenge how we think about visual information.
Foxtel’s high-priced oligopolistic control over Australian pay TV has again clashed with the demands of sport fans and the increasingly sophisticated capture and relay technologies available to them.
You might think you're anonymous when you're browsing the web. But a new study shows that browsing history can often be tied to your real-world identity.
It's not alternative facts we need to worry about, it's the fact that moguls still dominate the media, both old and new.
In the face of alienation and concentration of power by big corporations, local DIY organisations promote place-based organic internet solutions.
Zuckerberg is just the latest in a long line of West Coast capitalists to purchase a slice of Hawaii.
The issues of accessibility, communication and connection are especially relevant when it comes to understanding why so many people vent their spleen on social media.
Social media is a great way to to share tips, knowledge and expertise - including about how to reduce the environmental footprint of your home.
What research says about why debates about faith get so heated online.
Since the 19th century academic librarians have helped students navigate the complex world of information. In today's unpredictable information environment, how might they rethink their role?
There's a huge divide in thinking between academia and international development on the role of the internet in economic growth.
The 'alternative-right' has used social media to become a hugely influential movement in global politics. Where is the left's version?
Researcher who has studied online news for 20 years says people fall for fake news because they don't value journalistic sources and consider themselves and their friends as credible news sources.
Researchers have found that today's students, despite being 'digital natives,' have a hard time distinguishing what is real and what is fake online. Metaliteracy might provide the answers.
Research shows the lack of diverse political views on your Facebook feed is more down to self-censorship than any algorithm.
If the site is increasingly where people are getting their news, what could the company do without taking up the mantle of being a final arbiter of truth?
Facebook's role is under scrutiny, a shift from earlier in the campaign, when the press was often blamed for Trump's ascendancy. Both played a part.