People who heavily use the Internet tend to be active in volunteer organizations—and may be more religious—than people who don’t go online, says a new study.
Using social media for informal learning on the job is acknowledged as valuable by corporate trainers, but security and productivity are ongoing issues, says a study.
As more reporters migrate to social media, they are increasingly looking to Twitter and Facebook when researching stories and receiving pitches.
Twice as many Americans think the economy will be better rather than worse this year—is this a sign of economic recovery?
Although customer service is second only to price and quality in influencing buying decisions, consumers say that positive customer experiences have been few and far between.
If you’re thinking about hiring a celebrity to front a campaign, consider that unless that celeb is Oprah, you may be wasting resources.
College students prefer to have private discussions with their friends on social networking sites—eschewing conversations with corporate marketers, says a new study.
Sales of tablet computers are expected to double over the next five years, resulting in increased competition, says a new study.
Free speech or security threat? Americans are conflicted about how much freedom organizations like WikiLeaks should have in publishing confidential documents.
While employee wellness programs are on the rise—particularly in North America—only about a third of employers are actually measuring the success of such programs.