Internet use has come full circle, with anonymity becoming prized after years of personal info being shared online, writes Alistair Fairweather.
Although we are living in an age of infinite information, existing in a comfortable bubble has never been easier, writes Alistair Fairweather.
In the same way that social media can make world news out of small miracles, it can also transform a regional conflict into a world war.
Tito Mboweni has explained on social media why he removed himself from the ANC's MP list, saying he will remain in the private sector.
Johnny Depp's film "Transcendence" highlights that the battle for "the singularity" - the merging of man and machine - is closer than we think.
Gamers across the world have been angered by Facebook's purchasing of Oculus VR but according Alistair Fairweather, things could've been a lot worse.
The US first lady addressed a group of Peking University students while on a tour of China to build goodwill through soft diplomacy.
Tencent is dominating China's business and social platforms, and for good reason.
Why would Facebook want another messaging app, and one that is so publicly and vehemently against all forms of advertising?
Facebook will pay $19-billion in cash and stock for the purchase of popular messaging start-up WhatsApp.
As Facebook turns 10, Haji Mohamed Dawjee takes a tour of a day in the life of the social media app.
Technology has exacerbated inequality. But we should prepare ourselves for an increasingly tech-driven world, an act that could eradicate the problem.
Facebook chief Mark Zuckerberg will sell a chunk of his stake in the company, cashing in some $2.3 billion.
Facebook has been boosting its efforts to put more news, instead of just status updates, in its feed.
Africa Check investigates whether claims in a viral Facebook post about South Africa under the ANC are true. Are we really worse off?
Twitter's many billions will go to a select group â€” not its founders or hardworking users.
Loyalty programmes, as Amanda Cromhout, notes, have been around forever.
Experts say South Africa's "paper thin" law enforcement has made the country fertile ground for cybercriminals, a problem that is costing SA billions.