On Saturday, the Army fired a social media manager over an Instagram post relating to the novel coronavirus (COVID-19).
One of the Pentagon's top officers says the military still has a long way to go to reach Americans online effectively.
Family of soldiers deployed with the 82nd Airborne are being warned of "menacing" messages they might get on social media.
The U.S. Army has banned soldiers from using the popular Chinese social media app, which is now considered a security threat.
If Marines have a problem with women they should "go somewhere else," Gen. David Berger said.
A new message to troops makes clear what's off-limits in terms of political activity -- particularly on social media.
Marines are known to take to social media to make fun of some aspects of Corps life, but in one case, it's affecting change.
The U.S. military has not issued any warnings about using the highly popular Chinese-owned social media app TikTok.
Cadet Kade Kurita posted a short note on Snapchat, indicating his plan to end his life, according to a U.S. Army official.
A general, a lieutenant, a cartoonist and the administrator of a controversial community Facebook page walk onto a stage.