The first member of the flock to spy the recording object goes in for a close-up, before a friend tries to hijack his spot.
He should've seen and heard it coming.
The wildly popular app has started to raise some concerns about data privacy.
Texas Congressman Joe Barton apologized for sending a nude selfie that ended up all over social media, but claimed the person who leaked it was a woman with whom he had a consensual relationship.
As fall garden tour dates were announced, a list of items banned from the grounds was also shared.
Social media posts of Russian troops tagged in Syria and Ukraine caused mass uproar when Moscow denied its forces were in either country.
Shahak Shapira's "Yolocaust" project shocked viewers and then vanished, like performance art for the internet age.
It became illegal to take photos inside polling locations in Tennessee in 2015.
They did not know it was illegal for children to share naked pictures of themselves.
The man fell into a ravine after entering a restricted area at the popular tourist site.
As Britain heads to the polls, Newsweek examines the dos and don'ts of polling etiquette.
Nothing is quite what we expect in a Christie's exhibition that confronts us with the sheer strangeness of the self.
Apple was granted the patent for the technology yesterday.
Smile to Pay, unveiled by Alibaba founder Jack Ma, uses facial recognition software to process payments.
A new study of 800 men between ages of 18 and 40 suggests a heightened chance of antisocial behaviors among social media hounds.
The fatwa from Dar al-Ifta, condemned online contact between men and women, saying chatrooms are "frivolous, evil and open the door for the devil"