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Creators who build an audience online find algorithms can wipe it away
What happens to YouTubers when the platform changes the way videos are monetized?
How much would you pay for a "defaced" baseball card?
Turns out, quite a lot.
The crackdown on YouTube user comments: It's complicated
Do screening tools work?
The Source Code: China's livestreaming industry is huge, lucrative and kind of dystopian
In the United States, would-be internet stars turn to YouTube, Twitch or Instagram. In China, it’s a livestreaming platform called YY, where creators sing or tell jokes to an audience that pays them directly in the form of digital gifts. Top streamers can make $100,000 a month or more, and lots of people now want […]
China's livestreaming industry is huge, lucrative and kind of dystopian
As more people join Chinese platform YY, a new documentary sheds light on the business.
The creator economy is turning to the sharing economy for camera gear
Online video creators hope better production quality means more views.
Meet the woman who's making millions from slime videos on YouTube
Karina Garcia has attracted over 8.4 million YouTube subscribers by making DIY slime.
Can the creator economy survive if creators are all broke?
As platforms like YouTube and Instagram rake in money, the people who try to make a living uploading videos and pictures often struggle.
How to be a social media star for a living
"As influencers, we are walking ad space," Troy Solomon says.
Does YouTube's revenue model encourage crazy stunts?
Outrageous behavior gets lots of views — and could push others to do the same.