The world's biggest short film festival just got shorter with the launch of TropVine -- a competition to find the world's best six-second video.
Social media is a company's best friend -- until it involves copyrights and trademarks. The latest example: Sports broadcasters are cracking down on 6-second clips of the World Cup.
Users of the 6-second looping video app can now see how many times their video has been repeated across the web.
Astronaut Reid Wiseman, NASA's latest social-media star, just broke some new ground with the first Vine posted from space.
French startup 10-Vins plans to bring single-serve wine to the US in 2015.
Adding sections for search and discovery, the people behind Twitter's loopy video service are giving the general public a front row seat to view the app's hidden gems.
Jumping on the messaging trend, the Twitter-owned video app introduces direct one-to-one messaging.
Vine users everywhere are breaching the surface and singing whale songs to feed the weird new #whaling movement.
The Twitter-owned short-video service has banned "explicit sexual content" in an update to its rules, but it permits non-sexual nudity like breastfeeding.
Update to terms of service says the site doesn't have a problem with sexually explicit content on the Internet -- it just doesn't want to be the source.