By Shea Bennett on August 11, 2014 12:00 PM
CREATIVE CIRCLE is looking for a Bilingual Content Manager (Social Media). next job Current is looking for a Senior Social Media Strategist. next job Mother Nature Network is looking for a Social Media Manager. next job Uncharted Play is looking for a Community Manager. next job The Daily Dot is looking for a Assistant Social Media Editor. next job ASME is looking for a Manager, Social Media. next job Brooklyn Magazine is looking for a Social Media Editorial Fellowship. next job The Daily Dot is looking for a Director of Audience Engagement. next job Northwestern University is looking for a Social Media Manager, Kellogg School of Management. next job National Nurses United is looking for a Communications Specialist. see all
If you’ve suspected that your hours upon hours of staring at your timeline might be bad for you, you’re about to be vindicated: There’s a new psychological disorder on the books, and it’s apparently caused by too much Twitter.
A new study shows just how popular the 140-character network is Down Under.
64 percent of smartphone owners and 65 percent of tablet owners in the U.S. access social networking sites on their devices, reveals a new study.
Almost nine in 10 students in universities in the United Kingdom use social media apps such as Twitter, Facebook and Instagram, reveals a new study.
85 percent of women and 72 percent of men aged 16-24 in the United Kingdom actively use social media apps on their mobile devices, reveals a new study.
For marketers, driving fans from their most popular social network to engage with another is a tried-and-tested technique that can often pay dividends, especially when building your brand audience on a new platform.
Typically, however, brands push Facebook fans to Twitter, Twitter fans to Facebook and both to Instagram, but if you have an especially strong presence on YouTube you might want to reconsider your strategy.
When you get good news, do you quickly take to Twitter to share it with your followers? If you do, you’re not alone: a new study shows that Twitter is used more for good news, while phones are the technology of choice for sharing bad news.