A YouTuber said he traveled nearly 3,000 miles from California to Panama to be in a MrBeast video, knowing he'd likely appear for just 90 seconds
A YouTuber known as Ludwig, whose real name is Ludwig Anders Ahgren, said he traveled from California to Panama to be in 90 seconds of a MrBeast video.news.yahoo.com
The parents of a 16-year-old YouTuber in India livestreamed a tearful plea for help after she disappeared. Within hours, police found her, reports say.
Parents of Indian YouTuber Kavya Yadav, known as "Bindass Kavya," announced that their daughter was missing before she was found by police.news.yahoo.com
A YouTuber dropped a $300,000 Mercedes-Benz truck through the roof of a house in a series of extreme stunts designed to test how tough it is, according to a video
YouTuber WhistlinDiesel posted three videos extreme-testing a Mercedes-Benz G-Wagon, appearing to use a crane to drop it on the roof of a house.news.yahoo.com
This 29-year-old makes $114,000 a month in passive income: ‘4 businesses you can start today for $99 or less'
Charlie Chang started several of his passive income streams — which now gross an average of $114,000 per month — with $0 down. He shares four passive income businesses that anyone can start for "less than $100."cnbc.com
Japanese kickboxer Rukiya Anpo demolishes ‘street fighters’ who interrupted training session
Footage of Japanese kickboxer Rukiya “Demolition Man” Anpo recently went viral for showing him beating up uninvited fighters who interrupted a training session – or did they really? A video of the fight shows a group of "street fighters" seemingly barging into the gym where Anpo, 26, and fellow Japanese kickboxer Kosei Yamada, 29, were training. Several social media posts claimed that the "street fighters" challenged them to a fight.news.yahoo.com
Russian disinformation spreading in new ways despite bans
After Russia invaded Ukraine last February, the European Union moved to block RT and Sputnik, two of the Kremlin's top channels for spreading propaganda and misinformation about the war. Nearly six months later, the number of sites pushing that same content has exploded as Russia found ways to evade the ban. NewsGuard, a New York-based firm that studies and tracks online misinformation, has now identified 250 websites actively spreading Russian disinformation about the war, with dozens of new ones added in recent months.news.yahoo.com
What Tuesday's primary results say about Trump's hold over the GOP
Results from Tuesday's primary elections in five states shows how much influence former President Donald Trump still has over the Republican party. Several Trump-endorsed candidates in multiple states won the GOP nomination. CBS News senior White House and political correspondent Ed O'Keefe joins "CBS News Mornings" to discuss the results.news.yahoo.com
‘Hey, brother’: How the Super Carlin Brothers built their empire from the Star City
The Super Carlin Brothers have an ever-expanding social media universe. Their YouTube Channel has over 2 million subscribers, while their Popcorn Culture podcast is growing alongside other endeavors. And they do it all from their studio in downtown Roanoke.
YouTube to remove videos spreading abortion falsehoods
YouTube will begin removing misleading videos about abortion in response to falsehoods being spread about the procedure that is being banned or restricted across a broad swath of the U.S. The move announced Thursday by the Google-owned video site comes about a month after the U.S. Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade, the case that had protected the legality of abortion in the country for nearly 50 years.
EXPLAINER: How platforms dealt with 'RINO hunting' video
When a GOP Missouri U.S. Senate candidate released a video Monday in which he cocked a gun after calling for a hunt of fellow Republicans who he believes are “RINOs,” or Republicans in Name Only, Facebook scraped it off its platform within a few hours.
EXPLAINER: How social platforms are dealing with the Taliban
As the Taliban negotiates with senior politicians and government leaders following its lighting-fast takeover of Afghanistan, U.S. social media companies are reckoning with how to deal with a violent extremist group that is poised to rule a country of 40 million people.