According to a new study, emotions, in general, could spread rapidly between social network users.
Though there are more than 645 million Twitter users across the world, only 14 percent of health policy researchers use the service and nearly 20 percent use blogs and Facebook to communicate their research findings, according to a new research.
People are most likely to break up after Valentine's Day and before Christmas, according to a new survey.
You are most likely to 'unfriend' a close high school friend, according to a new Facebook study.
A new study found that Facebook statuses can influence other people's moods.
A new study found that time spent on Facebook could help predict which users have an increased risk of developing eating disorders.
A kid who told his mother he had no one to invite to his birthday, has now over 880,000 Facebook friends who will wish him a happy birthday.
Potential donors prefer to skip giving when they are required to participate in the social media campaigns by fundraisers, a new study suggests.
Next time when you are going to break up, Facebook might predict that in prior, a new study finds.
Researchers studied Facebook statuses and found that men and women were pretty much stereotypical.
Researchers believe that by studying social media, they can get a better idea of how to handle infectious diseases. http://www.sciencemag.org/search?submit=yes&site_area=sciencejournals&journalcode=sci&y=-123&fulltext=chris%20bauch&x=-999
Does your life revolve around Facebook? A person's Facebook use can be predicted by the level of activity in a reward-related area of the brain, according to researchers.
How much you're on Facebook predicts how happy you really are, a new study suggests.
Researchers report that posting too many selfies can hinder one's close relationships.
Researchers found that "liking" something online can lead to an increase in hype and popularity of a particular subject because other users are more likely to agree with these positive votes.
For all intents and purposes, the "War on Drugs" ended when nearly every state passed a law for recreational or medical marijuana use. The truth is, however, that law enforcement officers everywhere still actively pursue drug arrests. If you've been arrested for illicit drug use, you need to take the charges seriously. While there may be a valid defense or a program that can get you out of trouble for a first offense, the stigma can haunt you for a lifetime.