Narrow your search
Swedish teen Antonia Eriksson uses Instagram to post photos of her inspiring transformation after battling with a deadly eating disorder.
Technically Incorrect: A leading British psychologist says she's seen an enormous uptick in cases of teen anorexia, depression and cutting and believes in many cases its related to the ubiquity and instant nature of technology.
"We are deeply committed to supporting and defending our users' freedom of speech, but we do draw some limits," says the microblogging site.
A new consultation will allow parents to voice their opinion on three proposed methods for filtering online porn.
Like Tumblr and Pinterest before it, the popular online photo-sharing service is banning content that encourages eating disorders, self-mutilation, or suicide.
The U.K.'s Royal College of Psychiatrists calls for pro-anorexia and pro-bulimia sites to be banned. But is this even feasible without specific governmental direction?
The latest craze in fitness is to log your progress and share it publicly on Twitter, Facebook, or niche networking sites. One reporter tackles the issue of whether it will do more harm than good to share her (embarrassingly obsessive) workout goals with the world.
Federal Communications Commission Chairman Julius Genachowski lays out a plan for 21st century digital access, citizenship, literacy, and safety.
Parents in the UK are up in arms after claiming that a $5 toy mouse is singing "pedophile, pedophile" instead of "Jingle Bells."