(JTA) — France’s Union of Jewish Students has joined two other French groups in suing Facebook, Twitter and YouTube for failing to remove anti-Semitic, racist and homophobic content. SOS Racisme, France’s largest anti-racism group, and SOS Homophobie, a gay rights movement, announced Sunday in a statement that they were taking legal action against the three…
Two Jewish men from Perth used Facebook to generate support for the victims of fires which destroyed the western Australian town of Yarloop claiming two lives.
It’s 2015 — if you didn’t post it to social media, it didn’t happen. Jewish holidays are no exception.
Democratic U.S. presidential candidate Bernie Sanders joined Snapchat on Monday, becoming the latest contender in the 2016 White House race to join the social media app popular with teens and millennials.
Israel’s armed forces see a growing threat in instant messaging applications — both to battlefield secrecy and to the privacy of women soldiers.
After the kosher grocery store killings, many are Tweeting with hashtag #JeSuisJuif, which means I am Jewish and is a twitst on the #JeSuisCharlie solidarity hashtag.
French police arrested five men suspected of making threats online to attack a synagogue.
Who would’ve thought one Tweet from a worried father could turn the Jewish world upside down with equal parts compassion and fear?
A little over a year after a French court forced Twitter to remove some anti-Semitic content, experts say the ruling has had a ripple effect, leading other Internet companies to act more aggressively against hate speech in an effort to avoid lawsuits.
As bombs explode around her, Gaza teenager Farah Baker grabs her smartphone and ducks for cover to tap out tweets that capture the drama of the tumult and fear around her.