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The federal government exploits social media users' desire for online popularity to gain access to private information, a digital civil liberties watchdog group says.
The Defense Department website gets a face lift.
A new study finds Facebook -- along with other social sites like Twitter and MySpace -- have become the most commonly used Gov 2.0 tools for government agencies.
Adult web sites have long been thought of as the riskiest place to get a computer virus, but you're actually more likely to download malware on popular sites, such as Facebook and Twitter, CSO Magazine reports.
Twitter and Facebook users beware: Spam is on the rise. Hackers and spammers are looking for security holes in the social networking sites, USA Today reports.
The Library of Congress was at the forefront of the digital revolution by launching the website THOMAS in 1995. Now, 15 years later, the LOC is trying to stay relevant and accessible to users. THOMAS recently went through a major redesign.
Social-networking services have a natural defense against hardcore hackers.
Learn more about how law enforcement is incorporating social media
Increasingly, federal workers are turning to a simple new Web application that makes short work of extremely long website addresses. The General Services Administration created the app at little cost by working with the Drupal programming community. The Library of Congress is one of the satisfied users who have found that the Web link shortener has helped drive traffic to one of its most popular items.
While social networking would allow Amtrak to communicate directly with passengers searching their smartphones for answers, a spokesperson said Amtrak's priority is communicating with mass media.