Andy, father of WDBJ reporter Alison Parker, has spent three and a half years trying to erase online footage of his daughter’s shooting death — all while never having seen the videos himself. “I feel like I’ve been dodging a land mine because I haven’t seen the video, and I never want to.”
This is April’s fifth calf and the second for her and Oliver, the dad of Tajiri and the newborn. A naming contest for the new calf will be held soon.
YouTube says it will turn off comments on nearly all videos featuring children, but that could take months. Here are five safety steps you can take today to protect your children online.
Loudoun County Public Schools are warning parents about a new internet hoax that appears to challenge participants to take part in activities that could lead to violence or self-harm.
Under the new policy, the company is getting rid of its “three-strikes system,” which carried different consequences for different kinds of accounts. Instead, the company is adopting a consistent policy for all of its users.
Nestle and other major companies have pulled their ads from YouTube after a video blogger raised concerns that pedophiles were using the platform to trade information and draw attention to clips of young girls.
On platforms like YouTube and Instagram, users can launch themselves into stardom. In Maryland, some have begun turning their social media presence into lucrative careers.
Fake news has become an addiction, as tech companies like Facebook and Google target vulnerable people and turn the problem into a health crisis, argues journalist Bob Sullivan.
D.C.-based business news and how-to website The Manifest says 86 percent of Americans now use social media every day. Women are more likely than men to check in repeatedly throughout the day.
Monalisa Perez went to jail for a YouTube stunt that went wrong. After Pedro Ruiz insisted that she shoot him to see if a book would stop a bullet, she did so and her boyfriend died. Clinton Yates explains why she should not have gone to jail.
Law enforcement official identifies suspect in shooting at YouTube headquarters as Nasim Aghdam of Southern California.
(NEW YORK) — A lot of parents are thinking twice about what their kids are watching online after a disturbing video was posted by YouTube star Logan Paul. Paul, a 22-year-old comedic actor with 15…
Did you keep up with all of this year’s viral videos? Here are the top 10 of 2017 on YouTube.
YouTube has announced a plan to implement stricter controls on videos that show child endangerment.
The Maryland couple, whose “DaddyOFive” YouTube videos featured them pranking their children are expected to plead guilty to child neglect charges.
Recreating the District in video game form was no small task. Here's how the developers did it.