Appiness.io blog

19 Dec 2017
by Admin
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Genius Hack Shows How To Use Amazon Prime Now To Help The Homeless

Customers view Amazon Prime Now as an efficient way to quickly obtain last-minute items, but video director Rob Bliss sees the service as a solution to a very big problem. 

While walking around New York City recently, Bliss spotted people who were homeless sitting in the cold without socks or blankets. He wondered if he could use Amazon’s fastest delivery service to quickly get individuals the items they needed.

So Bliss started asking people on the street if he could order them anything. Common requests were for socks, shoes, sleeping bags and toiletry kits. Bliss then used his phone to order items and have them sent to the street address where the individual sat. He included a message with his order indicating that couriers should deliver the packages to the person sitting outside on the street.

The plan worked, and within two hours, messengers arrived with packages filled with the crucial items.

The video has since been viewed more than 1 million times on YouTube, and now Bliss hopes others will use on-demand services like Amazon Prime Now to help those in need. 

Watch the video above.

16 Dec 2017
by Admin
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Being A Facebook Wallflower Isn’t Good For You, The Social Site Says

Passively reading Facebook posts — without posting messages or responding to comments — makes users feel bad about themselves, some studies have discovered. The surprising development is that Facebook itself is getting the word out about the negative news.

A 2015 study at the University of Michigan, for example, found that students who simply read Facebook posts for 10 minutes were in a worse mood by the end of the day than test subjects who posted messages or commented on friends’ posts. Researchers theorize that users who only read posts may be constantly comparing their own lives to others’ posts and feel as if they’re coming up short. Or consumers may simply be missing out on the kind of human interaction necessary for a healthier state of mind, some observers speculate.

“In general, when people spend a lot of time passively consuming information — reading, but not interacting with people — they report feeling worse afterward,” said an unusual Facebook company blog post Friday written by the company’s director of research, David Ginsberg, and Facebook social psychologist Moira Burke.

The research appears to be bad news for Facebook. But, in fact, the findings support the company’s push to get users to be more active on the site, the blog noted.

Research has also found that “interacting with people — especially sharing messages, posts and comments with close friends and reminiscing about past interactions — is linked to improvements in well-being,” Facebook said.

Facebook’s own research with Carnegie Mellon University found that people who “sent or received more messages, comments and timeline posts reported improvements in social support, depression and loneliness,” Facebook said. “The positive effects were even stronger when people talked with their close friends online.”

Not all research has reached similar conclusions. A study by Oxford and the University of California, San Diego, researchers found that face-to-face interactions contributed to a sense of well-being rather than contacts via computer. “The negative associations of Facebook use were comparable to or greater in magnitude than the positive impact of offline interactions, which suggests a possible tradeoff between offline and online relationships,” stated the abstract of the study.

One commenter to the Facebook blog post noted that it’s “no surprise your conclusions — encouraging ‘active’ Facebook use — are aligned with Facebook’s business interests. [CEO Mark] Zuckerberg has been desperate to boost engagement for years … and this gives Facebook cover to nag us into sharing, commenting, and posting more than ever — for our own good!” 

The company is delving into the debate amid a flurry of negative news about Facebook, including accusations of being a mindless engine for Russian fake news during the 2016 presidential campaign. Former Facebook Vice President Chamath Palihapitiya told Stanford University graduate business students last month that social media is destroying society.

“The short-term, dopamine-driven feedback loops that we have created are destroying how society works,” Palihapitiya said. “No civil discourse. No cooperation. Misinformation. Mistruth. And it’s not an American problem. … This is a global problem.” Palihapitiya said he feels “tremendous guilt” for the role he played in making Facebook so prominent. “In the back, deep, deep recesses of our mind, we kind of knew something bad could happen.”

Facebook’s first president, Sean Parker, also warned last month that the site was built to exploit people’s psychological weaknesses. “God only knows what it’s doing to our children’s brains,” he told an audience in Philadelphia.

After a stern rebuke from Facebook, Palihapitiya cranked back his comments. “I genuinely believe that Facebook is a force for good in the world,” he said on his Facebook page. “My comments were meant to start an important conversation, not to criticize one company — particularly one I love.”

15 Dec 2017
by Admin
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What The End Of Net Neutrality Means For Native Communities

QUICK STORY: There’s a Native-owned restaurant in Zuni Pueblo called Chu Chu’s that has some absolutely amazing green chili and cheese fries. It’s a beautiful little establishment, providing an important service to the Zuni people: it provides many of the foods that mainstream America gets to enjoy but with a Pueblo (and New Mexican) twist. Native entrepreneurs—you’re liable to walk through a birthday party or a first date or just someone who wanted to enjoy a pizza.

Chu Chu’s also provides another important service for Zuni (A:shiwi) people: it is one of the few places where a person can get reliable Internet service. Zuni is a remote location where there is over 60 percent unemployment and very little investment into the area. Some 80 percent of Zuni people rely upon art for income—there are many Native communities with comparable numbers. Therefore, Chu Chu’s Internet access is crucial to the success and survival of the many artisans who support themselves by marketing their beautiful pottery and weaving and carving on-line. Chu Chu’s, and places like it within rural areas, literally become lifelines for an economy that provides economic development, self-determination and sovereignty for places where there has been almost zero investment.

WHY AM I TELLING THIS? Unfortunately, the new Federal Communications Commission regulations, passed by the Republican-controlled FCC 3-2 vote, will have a significant effect on remote Native homelands and places like Chu Chu’s and their ability to provide service for Native artisans and other folks who depends on internet access to provide for their families.

First, assume that Native people simply do not have access to the Internet the same way that most of America does. In fact the FCC’s own 2016 Broadband Progress Report that 41 percent of Tribal lands do not have broadband access. That means that even before the FCC took away net neutrality this week, economically and educationally vulnerable Native communities were already missing out on all of the benefits of widespread Internet usage. Native people trail the rest of the United States in graduation from high school and college, but no broadband makes things like web classes and Running Start programs inaccessible. Native communities trail the rest of the United States in start-up funding for entrepreneurial endeavors, and no broadband makes connecting for STEM or coding programs impractical.

Now, in these rural communities where there are very few—if any—broadband options, the FCC has ostensibly given the Internet providers the absolute ability to charge whatever they want. The market does not protect areas where there is no competition, and in most Native communities there is no competition for Internet service providers (if it protects any areas at all).

What that means, in practical terms, is that places like Chu Chu’s may not be able to provide the same lifeline services that it provides for the community. For my non-Native friends out there, understand that almost every Native community has a place like Chu-Chu’s where everyone gathers for a bit of Internet service and hopefully sell a hand drum or a carving or some earrings on their Facebook page. Understand also, that most of the time we are talking about 50 percent PLUS unemployment—that unemployment is not due to laziness or lack of initiative. Instead, it is due to a lack of infrastructure that is the direct result of government policies. And since Internet service is that rare in our communities—most business is done on cell phones on regional carriers; when there is service, the service is so weak oftentimes artisans and entrepreneurs have a very hard time uploading images of their work to platforms where they can sell.

So it’s a big deal. Bigger than it is for the rest of the United States, even.

HOW YOU CAN HELP. Look, I know folks are talking about reversing these new rules by virtue of the Congressional Review Act. Cool. Go on and reverse it (although I’ll believe it when I see it). I’ve been told that Trump was gonna be impeached many, many times.

Here’s the thing: the rules were ALREADY skewed before these new rules went into place. Native people were already way behind in this digital economy. These new rules just made it worse. Here’s a couple of things you can do to help in the immediate:

1) SUPPORT NATIVE ARTISTS. Put some money in their pockets. Look, support Native artists everyplace, absolutely. Reservation-based artists have particular challenges simply because of how remote they are and how sporadic the technology is. The Internet is often the only outlet that these brilliant artists have and so it’s crucial that the work that they are allowed to get out there. Sometimes we have to affirmatively look for reservation-artists to make sure that their work is supported and appreciated. Collectives like Bethany Yellowtail that highlights Native artists is a great conduit for that work. Also support Native businesses like Chu Chu’s that serve as a conduit for promoting reservation economies.

2) SUPPORT THE WORK OF YESWECODE.org. We have to create coding opportunities and support infrastructure building within our communities. YesWeCode.org is one such organization that is working to create coders within Native communities.

3) CALL YOUR CONGRESS PERSON. Sure, support Congress People utilizing the Congressional Review Act to repeal these new rules. I have very little faith in this process, but it couldn’t hurt. But also understand that this problem is MUCH bigger than these new FCC rules. It’s a matter of investment and existed LONG before these new rules. REAL progress on this issue within Native communities will require infrastructure, a lot of money and commitment that is far outside simply reacting to a crisis.

Gyasi Ross is a father, an author and a storyteller. He is a member of the Blackfeet (Amskapikipikuni) Nation and his family also comes from the Suquamish Nation. He is the cohost of the Breakdances With Wolves: Indigenous Pirate Radio podcast. He can be reached at Instagram and Twitter at: @BigIndianGya

15 Dec 2017
by Admin
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Woman In China Says Colleague’s Face Was Able To Unlock Her iPhone X

A worker in the Chinese city of Nanjing claims a colleague has bested the facial recognition technology on her new iPhone X — twice.

The woman, identified only by her surname Yan, told the Jiangsu Broadcasting Corp. that her co-worker was able to get into both phones — her original as well as the new one Apple gave her as a replacement, reports the South China Morning Post

An Apple spokesman told HuffPost that he couldn’t confirm the details of the story, nor did he have enough information to determine what might have gone wrong with the phones. He suspected that both women may have used the phone during its “passcode training” and that the phones may have been essentially “taught” to recognize both faces.

The facial recognition software has run into some glitches. It can sometimes mistake twins or siblings, according to Apple. The phone, too, may not accurately identify children under the age of 13 because their faces are not as definitely formed as adults’, according to an Apple security “white paper” on the technology.

Apple hasn’t yet confirmed a case of an unrelated adult cracking the phone’s facial recognition software, according to the Apple spokesman. The company insists that the probability of a random person accessing someone else’s iPhone X using the Face ID passcode is 1 in 1 million, versus 1 in 50,000 for Touch ID. Phil Schiller, Apple’s vice president of product marketing, conceded in September: “Of course, the statistics are lowered if that person shares a close genetic relationship with you.

Unless Apple technicians examine the Chinese phones, it’s unclear what happened. An added complication is that a Chinese company has reportedly begun manufacturing a clone of the iPhone X — with unknown facial recognition capabilities.

[embedded content]

12 Dec 2017
by Admin
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Welcome To The Surveillance State: China’s AI Cameras See All

Across China, a network of 176 million surveillance cameras, expected to grow to 626 million by 2020, keeps watch on the country’s over 1.3 billion citizens. 

Loaded with facial recognition technology and artificial intelligence that can keep tabs on people and their activities, the cameras represent a blessing for the security state and a nightmare for privacy advocates, dissidents and anyone else the Chinese government deems a threat.

To test the full capabilities of the system, the BBC sent journalist John Sudworth to Guiyang, a southern city with an urban population of about 3.5 million people, to see if he could get lost in the crowd:

Spoiler alert: Surveillance cameras readily identified Sudworth as a “suspect,” and police had him in custody within seven minutes.

In describing their surveillance system’s full capabilities to Sudworth, Guiyang authorities revealed they store massive amounts of data on everyone they can identify, regardless of their target’s criminal status.

That permits them to track anyone’s movements through the city, identifying other people they meet with and tracing their path back in time for a full week.

Officials told Sudworth that only criminals need fear the technology, but judging how it’s reportedly been used to monitor and intimidate ethnic minorities like the Uighurs in Western China, that’s not entirely true.

Petty crime is fair game, too ― as is using more than the approved amount of toilet paper in public restrooms.

In the eastern city of Jinan, officials use cameras to identify and publicly shame jaywalkers. Photos of offenders caught in the act are shown on a screen next to crosswalks, along with personal information about the person, like their home address and ID number.

And as Human Rights Watch points out, Chinese surveillance technology ― which, in many cases, is being developed at least partially with funding from Silicon Valley venture capital firms ― isn’t limited to use in China.

In 2014, a Chinese telecom company sold monitoring technology to the government of Ethiopia, which has been brutally cracking down on protesters. Brazil, Kenya, Ecuador and Britain have all purchased Chinese video monitoring systems as well.

11 Dec 2017
by Admin
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Apple To Buy Shazam Amid Rumors It Will Phase Out iTunes Downloads

Apple confirmed Monday that it plans to purchase the music identification and streaming service Shazam for around $400 million.

The announcement ends months of rumors regarding a Shazam acquisition, as Spotify and Snapchat were also said to be bidding for the startup. Judging from Shazam’s last fundraising round in 2015, Apple is getting a pretty good deal: Investors at the time valued Shazam at $1 billion, even though it hadn’t yet made a profit. (Shazam said it became profitable in 2016.)

Apple didn’t immediately make its intentions for Shazam clear, beyond coyly saying it has “exciting plans in store.”

But the planned purchase coincides with a rumor, also out Monday, that Apple is considering dropping music downloads from iTunes in favor of a streaming-only model. Per industry publication Digital Music News, Apple plans to make the musical shift sometime in early 2019, just after the lucrative holiday season. DMN said it confirmed the news with multiple sources at the company who spoke on condition of anonymity.

Apple didn’t immediately respond to HuffPost’s request for comment, but it did deny DMN’s report in a statement to 9to5Mac and has denied similar reports in the past. Nevertheless, a phase-out of music downloads wouldn’t be entirely unexpected.

Music streaming services have grown rapidly in recent years. As of October 2017, media analysts estimate 132 million people subscribe to streaming music services, a figure that outpaces Netflix subscriptions.

At the same time, music downloads ― a category dominated by iTunes ― have dropped sharply, falling from a peak of $3.9 billion in sales in 2012 to a projected $600 million by 2019.

The Shazam purchase could help Apple improve its music recommendation engine and thereby level the playing field with Spotify, which currently owns the category.

“Spotify has made the discovery of new music front and centre of what makes it a compelling proposition,” Mark Mulligan, a digital content consultant at Midia Research, explained to the BBC.

“Apple just doesn’t have the same amount of data about listening tastes as Spotify, meaning it can’t drive recommendations with as high a degree of accuracy and precision,” Mulligan added. “Shazam essentially gives it a shortcut to having a massive database.”

This story has been updated to reflect Apple’s response to 9to5Mac.

07 Dec 2017
by Admin
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The Best Wireless Headphones For Working Out

Your workout is strenuous enough, no need for the added difficulty of toying with headphone wires.

That’s why we’re bringing you some of the best wireless headphones that will complement your workout, not complicate it. Whether you’re looking for a pair to seriously invest in or need an inexpensive set for those quick HIIT workouts, we’ve got just the wireless set for you.

HuffPost may receive a share from purchases made via links on this page.

06 Dec 2017
by Admin
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Privacy Battle Brewing: Are LinkNYC Kiosks Surveillance Devices?

In 2016 LinkNYC began deploying free public Wi-Fi kiosks throughout the city.

The kiosks made news when people began using the public web browsers to watch pornography, and CityBridge the private consortium administering LinkNYC limited the browsers, and made other changes to limit how LinkNYC would store personal browser history, time spent on a particular website, and lacked clarity about how LinkNYC would handle government demands for user data, among others issues.

But now there’s a new battle brewing. It seems that each of the LinkNYC kiosks has front-facing cameras.

Starting on a number of blocks on the Upper West Side, an unknown number of digital protesters has begun to adhere yellow post-it-notes onto the Kiosks, effectively blocking the camera’s view.

Then, late a night, a van marked LinkNYC drives up Broadway were a worker with a long stick with a scraper clears the Post-its. But within days, the Post-Its return.

The skirmish over the cameras may have been going on for some time, and it’s unclear how widespread the action is, or if there is an organization behind disabling the cameras.

The Electronic Frontier Foundation is reporting that LinkNYC “Improves Privacy Policy, Yet Problems Remain” in a post on their website. They say, in part: “In the wake of its 2017 policy changes, LinkNYC still collects what it describes as “Technical Information,” including information such as IP addresses, anonymized MAC addresses, device type, device identifiers, and more, for up to 60 days. Additionally, the LinkNYC kiosks have cameras that store footage for up to 7 days.”

And the NYCLU has been engaging Mayor DeBlasio on the matter as well – saying in a letter: “the NYCLU remains concerned about the vast amount of private information retained by the LinkNYC system and the lack of robust language in the privacy policy protecting users against unwarranted government surveillance.”

And goes on to say: “The NYCLU seeks clarification on CityBridge’s policy regarding sharing of data collected by the environmental sensors and cameras on the Links. The policy states that “[CityBridge] will not give any data collected by environmental sensors or cameras to anyone other than the City or governmental law enforcement,” with a few exceptions. One of those exceptions is with “advanced, written permission from the City.” We would like to know whether the environmental sensors and cameras will be routinely feeding into any City or NYPD systems, including the Domain Awareness System; if so, that should be made explicit in the privacy policy.”

We’ve reached out to LinkNYC and EFF to get any additional details about the LinkNYC cameras and the ongoing blockage campaign.

Updated (2) : EFF responded with this statement:

“EFF is not familiar with the campaign to cover the cameras on LinkNYC kiosks with post-it notes, but it should come as no surprise” said EFF Director of Grassroots Advocacy Shahid Buttar. “As we have noted before, the LinkNYC system lacks any opportunity for public participation in the policymaking process, as well as remedies for potential violations of its privacy policy or inevitable data breaches. The activation of the kiosks’ cameras reflect both of those problems, making them a predictable target for street artists.”

A spokesperson for LinkNYC responded: “All Links are visited and cleaned twice a week as part of maintaining the network. This is not a widespread issue.”

And NYCLU responded to a request for comment about the cameras being obscured, said: “We appreciate that the city responded to the issues we raised about LinkNYC kiosks and improved privacy protections in their policy. Yet, so long as kiosks capture vast amounts of information about public and private life, we remain concerned for New Yorkers’ privacy.”

05 Dec 2017
by Admin
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Instagram Growing With Highly Curated (Safe) Feed

If you take a quick look at the data, you might think that the winner of the race to own social media is Snapchat.

Piper Jaffray’s biannual “Taking Stock With Teens” survey reports that Snapchat is now the most popular social networking service among the teen set by far.

But the real story — and the one that matters for storytellers and marketers — is what’s happening at Instagram, especially Instagram Stories. Over 200 million people use Instagram Stories each month, which is over 50 million more than those who use Snapchat, as reported in Business Insider. Instagram usage has doubled in the last two years.

Facebook is no longer the place for young people. Twitter has failed to grow followers significantly in 2017.

So what can we learn from the growth of Instagram?

While Twitter, Facebook, and even Snapchat are the Wild West of social media, Instagram has created what is almost an alternate reality.

According to a Variety article, “The company strives to create a safe, happy environment.” Instagram’s CEO Kevin Systrom told Variety: “People say Instagram is super positive and optimistic.”

And a quick look at 2017 statistics provided by the Instagram prove that point in dramatic fashion.

Top hashtags of 2017:

  • #love
  • #fashion
  • #photooftheday
  • #photography
  • #art
  • #beautiful
  • #travel
  • #happy
  • #nature
  • #picoftheday

According to Brandwatch, Instagram now reaches an average audience of 500 million people on a daily basis in the third quarter of 2017, more than double that of Snapchat or Twitter (each has fewer than 200 million daily active users).

Beyonce’s maternity photo garnered 11 million likes, making it the top “like” count for the year so far.

And Instagram is a global community, with the most-Instagrammed cities of 2017 coming from around the globe:

  • New York
  • Moscow
  • London
  • Sao Paulo, Brazil
  • Paris
  • Los Angeles
  • Saint Petersburg, Russia
  • Jakarta, Indonesia
  • Istanbul, Turkey
  • Barcelona

75 percent of Instagram users are outside the U.S., with just 17 percent of desktop traffic to Instagram coming from the United States, according to Brandwatch. Ninety percent of Instagram users are younger than 35. Thirty-two percent of U.S. internet users are now on Instagram, and Instagram now has 800 million monthly active users.

And celebrities that fit into the Instagram vibe Instagram’s “nice” digital environment are growing fans as well.

Accounts with the most-viewed Instagram Stories of 2017:

  • LeLe Pons (@lelepons)

  • Neymar Jr. (@neymarjr)

  • Olga Buzova (@buzova86)

  • Kim Kardashian (@kimkardashian)

  • Amanda Cerny (@amandacerny)

  • Chiara Ferragni (@chiaraferragni)

  • Maluma (@maluma)

  • Anitta (@anitta)

  • Ariana Grande (@arianagrande)

  • Kourtney Kardashian (@kourtneykardash)

And it’s not just humans who are connecting with the Instagram community. The most-followed pets on Instagram in 2017 include cats, dogs and even a fox:

  • jiffpom (@jiffpom) – Pomerian, US

  • nala_cat (@nala_cat) – Cat, US

  • Doug the Pug (@itsdougthepug) – Pug, US

  • Marutaro (@marutaro) – Shiba Inu, JP

  • Grumpy Cat (@realgrumpycat) – Cat, US

  • Marnie the Dog (@marniethedog) – Shih Tzu, US

  • Tuna (@tunameltsmyheart) – Chihuahua, US

  • Juniper&Fig (@juniperfoxx) – Fox, US

  • Lil BUB (@iamlilbub) – Cat, US

  • Loki (@loki_the_wolfdog) – Husky, US

Instagram is a dreamscape of our lives: airbrushed, art-directed, photo-filtered images. We’re all somewhere amazing, doing amazing things, and looking perfect.

In a world of digital overload and looming global issues, Instagram provides a warm, safe, inviting view of a somewhat aspirational world. Oh, and advertisers like that, too.

05 Dec 2017
by Admin
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Twitter Reveals 2017’s Most Popular Tweets, And Donald Trump’s Ego May Shatter

President Donald Trump’s Twitter game may not be as fierce as he likes to think.

On Tuesday, the social media platform revealed the world’s 10 most retweeted and three most “liked” posts of 2017. Trump, who regularly shows off in front of his 44.1 million followers by launching unprovoked attacks on his opponents, failed to feature on either list.

To add insult to injury, Trump’s predecessor in the White House, former President Barack Obama scored high in both roundups. Three of Obama’s tweets made the “most retweeted” list and two appeared in the “most liked” category.

Obama’s plea for racial equality following white nationalist violence in Charlottesville, Virginia, in August was both the “most liked” tweet of the year, and the second most retweeted.

Obama’s Twitter followers more than double the number for Trump ― as of Monday, the ex-president had 97.6 million.

Some slight consolation for Trump may be that he was crowned the most tweeted about elected world leader this year. But as various stories have noted, he’s often mentioned in a negative light.

Other tweets to rack up millions of “likes” this year included Ariana Grande’s response to the terror attack at her May concert in Manchester, England, and NBA star LeBron James’ zinger at Trump over the president’s rescinding ― via Twitter ― the White House invitation to the league champion Golden State Warriors after some of the team’s players, including star Stephen Curry, said they wouldn’t be attending.

The Twitter champion of the year, however, was Carter Wilkerson — the Nevada teen whose lighthearted request for a year’s supply of chicken nuggets from the Wendy’s fast-food chain went viral. After being shared an astonishing 3.6 million times, it’s now the most retweeted post ever:

The Miss Universe 2017 pageant was the most tweeted-about global television event, K-pop group BTS took that honor among celebrities, and Spanish soccer team Real Madrid’s #halamadrid was the world’s top sports hashtag. 

Game of Thrones” was the most tweeted-about TV show in the U.S., with Netflix’s “Stranger Things” taking the accolade for streaming shows. “Wonder Woman” won the award for most tweeted-about movie.

Here are the most retweeted tweets of the year:

Here are the most “liked” tweets of the year:

The most tweeted activism hashtags in the U.S.:

1. #Resist

3. #ImpeachTrump

4. #TrumpTrain

5. #WomensMarch

6. #NotMyPresident

7. #BlackLivesMatter

8. #NODAPL

9. #TakeAKnee

10. #BoycottNFL

The most tweeted about movies in the U.S.:

1. Wonder Woman

2. La La Land

3. Dunkirk

4. Spider-Man: Homecoming

5. Justice League

7. Beauty and the Beast

8. Thor: Ragnarok

9. Black Panther

10. Fifty Shades Darker

The most tweeted about TV shows in the U.S.

1. Game of Thrones

2. Stranger Things

3. Big Brother.

4. 13 Reasons Why

5. Saturday Night Live

6. The Walking Dead

7. Grey’s Anatomy

8. The Voice

9. Supernatural

10. Pretty Little Liars

The most tweeted about streaming TV shows in the U.S.:

1. Stranger Things

2. 13 Reasons Why

3. Orange is the New Black

4. House of Cards

7. The Get Down

8. The Handmaid’s Tale

9. Bojack Horseman

10. Daredevil

The most tweeted about fan armies in the world:

1. #lovatics

2. #littlemonsters

3. #harmonizers

4. #beliebers

5. #5sosfam

The order of the tweets was correct at the time Twitter released the data.

© 2018