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.
Eleven high school students are paying the price for allegedly keylogging their teachers' computers and changing grades at will.
A Piper Jaffray survey finds 61 percent of US teens have iPhones, up from 48 percent last year. It's also almost double the percentage from two years ago. Are other brands really losing among teens?
A semi-annual survey on teen preferences from Piper Jaffray finds that Facebook continues to lose appeal with teenagers.
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's chief operating officer weighs in on young teens on-again, off-again engagement with the aging social network.
The truth about a very real teen-appeal problem is revealed in the company's earnings call with investors.
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.
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...
Facebook's No. 2 exec also addresses lukewarm reaction to Home, saying the company is on a path to make it more stable: "You love it or you don't. It's bimodal."