The former president had heard from friends that the site was making him look small and irrelevant, according to a person familiar with his thinking.
A recent firing at The Associated Press is the latest example of the way in which our digital pasts are never far from the present, despite what early internet evangelists thought.
A company that makes it easy to charge for newsletters has captivated an anxious industry because it embodies larger forces and contradictions.
Rachel Nguyen, a fashion blogger and YouTuber, created a Slack community called Warde to connect with her followers.
The Communist Party’s youth wing and official news outlets used grabby memes and hashtags to start a tsunami of nationalist fury over Xinjiang cotton.
Glennon Doyle says her role has been to “go get the white women.”
By day Carlos Powell sold shoes; late into the night, he vlogged about his true passion: perfume.
Who says motherhood can’t be literary, even poetic?
What was I trying to accomplish with my anonymous Tumblr?
Corey Quinn has made it his business to understand Amazon’s cloud-computing charges and have some fun at the company’s expense.
Slate Star Codex was a window into the psyche of many tech leaders building our collective future. Then it disappeared.
“Frenchfluencers” (expats who blog or post from France) report increased engagement from stressed Americans seeking escapism.
Finance journalism isn’t known for its writerly voices. Matt Levine, the author of Money Stuff, is an oddball exception.
Writing every day for weeks on end, she appealed to readers across the world. ‘That’ll be my role,’ she said. ‘To cheer people up.’
He’s one of the most influential journalists of the last three decades, but he’s shadowed by a 1994 magazine cover story that claimed to show a link between race and I.Q.
Robbed of a real-life stage, the frustrated fashion faithful continue to pull out all the stops on Instagram.
The journalists who took part in a staff rebellion last year are starting Defector Media, a company with a podcast and a website dedicated to sports and culture.
There used to be little stigma around getting paid to extol the Russian president. Now, as his popularity ebbs with young people, online celebrities see such praise as a career wrecker.
A 54-year-old journalist lost his job running an Indiana newspaper, as well as the apartment that went with it. He moved to a Motel 6.
Candid blog posts and a widely viewed short film sought to expand the very definition of what it means to be human.
A decade of health disinformation promoted by President Vladimir Putin of Russia has sown wide confusion, hurt major institutions and encouraged the spread of deadly illnesses.