A viral photo of Lucy Hellein's baby was shared over 60,000 times in just two days. People were curious though, if the baby did come out holding the IUD in his hand.
Apps and social media sites are developed to keep us coming back.
Experts explain the effects of social media bragging on a person's mental health.
Fake news does, in fact, affect the children's perception of reality.
Social media still has its benefits, like keeping in touch with friends and family that are separated by large distances. A central reason that we keep coming back to social media is that we keep thinking it will give us a boost and make us feel better. But in reality, it makes us feel worse.
Studies reveal that Facebook can potentially trigger depression along with feelings of jealousy and inferiority.
Social networking giant, Facebook, has recently launched real-time suicide prevention tools.
Publisher's websites are also more memorable among the test subjects compared to news feeds in Facebook.
Medical practitioners have raised their concerns about fake health news spreading in social media.
Mark Zuckerberg's personal challenge this 2016 is to build an AI butler similar to Jarvis from the Iron Man movie. It looks like Mark Zuckberg is likely to become the real-life Iron Man.
Most people have become personally invested in their social media life that they haven't kept an eye that it has slowly spiraled their mental health issues.
Those who checked social media most frequently were found to be 2.7 times more likely to develop depression.
Facebook announces that its Live video feature will soon be launched on Android devices.
Facebook has come up with yet another innovative way to help people who might be at risk of self-harm.
X-Men Wolverine actor Hugh Jackman warned fans to use sunscreen in his latest social media post revealing his fifth treatment for basal cell skin cancer.