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Eleven high school students are paying the price for allegedly keylogging their teachers' computers and changing grades at will.
A new ad launched just in time for the holiday season shows a family getting together and a teen seemingly absorbed by his iPhone 5S. Until...
Danah Boyd, principal researcher at Microsoft Research, talks with Larry Magid about her new book, "It's Complicated: The social lives of networked teens."
Facebook has become a social network that's often too complicated, too risky, and, above all, too overrun by parents to give teens the type of digital freedom they crave.
Future adults allegedly believe, according to research, that Apple isn't cool any more. They're more impressed by Samsung's Galaxy and Microsoft's Surface.
Research from Piper Jaffray suggests a declining number of teens see Facebook as their most important social network. They still, however, seem to love the iPhone.
Insanely popular with kids, the question-and-answer service thrives on anonymity, making it fun and dangerous.
Sites and apps targeting minors will have to delete content on request, but the new law has limitations.
In a new Pew Report on teens and their social-networking habits, Twitter appears to be offering a resurgence, while Facebook may be losing impact. Because Facebook is just, well, too much.
So apparently Facebook isn't merely slipping a little in the eyes of youth. It's a corpse. It's "embarrassing." At least that's what a new study says.