Latest social networking sites Stories

2010-08-25 10:09:00

MUMBAI, India, Aug. 25 /PRNewswire-FirstCall/ -- comScore, Inc.

2010-07-28 07:00:00

RESTON, Va., July 28 /PRNewswire-FirstCall/ -- comScore, Inc.

2010-07-16 06:10:00

Nearly half of all Americans who have a profile on social networking sites are worried about their privacy, according to a new poll.

2010-07-12 11:00:00

CUPERTINO, Calif., July 12 /PRNewswire/ -- Even though more workplaces are regulating social networking sites, employees are finding ways around security roadblocks, making social networking a way of office-life around the world. Trend Micro's 2010 corporate end user survey, which included 1600 end users(1) in the U.S., U.K., Germany and Japan, found that globally, social networking at the workplace steadily rose from 19 percent in 2008 to 24 percent in 2010(2).

2010-06-16 01:58:00

YORK, England, June 16, 2010 /PRNewswire/ -- - Cybercrime Victim Every 7 Seconds in the UK(1) More than 420,000 scam emails are sent every hour in the UK according to a report published today (2). The study from life assistance company CPP (http://www.cpp.co.uk) estimates that Brits were targeted by 3.7 billion 'phishing' emails in the last 12 months alone (3).

2010-05-11 14:09:00

CHICAGO, May 11 /PRNewswire/ -- Mintel Comperemedia may have found the secret weapon many banks need to help combat consumer distrust: social media.

2010-04-29 08:34:00

WARREN, N.J., April 29 /PRNewswire-FirstCall/ -- Only half (51%) of the people surveyed always use their real name on social networking sites. Eighteen percent said they always use a nickname.

2010-03-03 14:30:00

RESTON, Va., March 3 /PRNewswire-FirstCall/ -- comScore, Inc. (Nasdaq: SCOR), a leader in measuring the digital world, today released a study on social networking access via mobile browser.

2009-12-08 10:00:00

'Navigating Cyberspace' training to be held Dec. 10-11 HARRISBURG, Pa., Dec.

Word of the Day
  • An uxorious, effeminate, or spiritless man.
  • A timorous, cowardly fellow.
Probably a blend of meek and cock, or from meek +‎ -ock (“diminutive suffix”).