There was a time — a time long, long ago — when MySpace dominated the teen social-media world. Not anymore. NPR's Sami Yenigun looks at how teenagers use various social platforms in today's increasingly segmented online universe.
Monkey See posts about Internet
Rob Delaney has almost 670,000 Twitter followers. He talks to NPR's Audie Cornish about what that means for his traditional standup career, and whether he cares if you call him a "Twitter comedian."
The combination of instant commentary on Twitter and delayed viewing on DVRs and Hulu has made fans especially careful about spoilers. But according to one study, spoilers actually make you enjoy a work more than if you didn't know what was going to happen.
"It was written for the masses," says the director of a New York organization raising money to bring Shakespeare's work to new audiences.
Studios and content owners are worried about the appearance of unauthorized clips on YouTube, but one startup is trying to help make it possible to share clips legally.
Another website expands into other media, as video Tumblr Old Jews Telling Jokes gets ready to move to the New York stage.
The latest from viral Internet pranksters Improv Everywhere raises questions about how well they do what they do, or whether they should even do it at all.
Watch Jimmy Fallon and Justin Timberlake perform "History Of Rap, Part 3" on Fallon's late-night show Friday night.
Our comics blogger welcomes the new Avengers trailer by pondering vengeance as a superheroic pursuit.
Comedian Samantha Bee may be familiar from The Daily Show, but now she's joined the ranks of parenting bloggers.
Today's announcement of an alliance between ABC News and Yahoo! gets off to a noisy start with an interview with President Obama this afternoon.
Today, Amazon unveiled the Kindle Fire, a 7-inch tablet that functions like a souped-up e-reader that can also give you access to music, movies, and apps. But questions abound about the device's ability to fit into a crowded market for portable media devices.
With a deceptively loose, doodle-like style, Canadian webcomic creator Kate Beaton imbues historical and literary figures with comically modern sensibilities.
Linton Weeks investigates the end of an online game that built such a successful community around itself that its demise is causing a worried uprising.