Millionaires love lots of things, but when it comes to social networks it’s just one.
According to a new survey of millionaires from the the mysterious sounding Spectrum Group, nearly six in ten said Facebook is their preferred social network. LinkedIn placed second at 41 percent while Twitter barely registered in third place with just 10 percent of the votes. Read More
Market Prophit generates an accuracy score for each Twitter user chiming in on the market conversation and creates charts about the larger digital dialogue–like a Klout score. Users can compare themselves to financial pundits, Jim Cramer’s tweeted market predictions prove quite accurate, and compete amongst themselves for the best accuracy ranking. Alternatively, traders can use the real time charts about market chatter to make their trades. Read More
At last night’s FinTech Cup, there were two stand out competitors harnessing the power of social media for the greater good of financial technologies: Open Folio and Market Prophit. Read More
We’ve all convinced ourselves that our habits of constantly checking Twitter and broadcasting our every thought aren’t actually affecting any other areas of our lives. But a new study shows that maintaining an active Twitter presence could be bad for your romantic relationships, despite being totally awesome for your precious personal brand.
The research comes from the University of Missouri, where doctoral student Russell Clayton “found a positive correlation between Twitter use and relationship woes,” Mashable reports. He surveyed 581 adult Twitter users, asking them about their Twitter activity and how often they argue with significant others. Read More
We all have that friend who’s great in person, but super annoying on Twitter — you know, that person who retweets everything Perez Hilton posts, or who uses #blessed in every other tweet. Straight up blocking that friend is a little harsh, but then how do you escape the constant barrage of 140-character nonsense?
Thankfully, Twitter announced on their blog today that they’re introducing a new “muting” feature, which will let you hide certain users’ activity from your Twitter experience. Here’s how product manager Paul Rosania describes the new feature in the blog post: Read More