But while they perfect their essays and worry about teacher recommendations, many seniors don't realize that they have another thing they should be thinking about: their social media.
If you are a person in America with a television set and/or Internet access, you know that pop singer Miley Cyrus gave a rousing, if not highly controversial, performance at MTV's Video Music Awards last Sunday.
With the new addition of video to Instagram, the Facebook Corporation killed off Vine with their own weed killer and in turn delivered a vital punch to the Twitter Corporation.
Blair reading teacher Theresa Hiller is using a new tool to get her students engaged in syntax and word choice: social media.
Last week, Twitter took action against offensive content on its site by blocking a neo-Nazi account and deleting racist tweets, causing controversy and accusations of censorship among its users.
Gwyneth Paltrow posted tweet referencing a Jay-Z and Kanye West song, along with a picture of the two performing in France on June 1. Though Paltrow did not write out the full word, and it is, as she later rightfully pointed out, the title of a song, cries of racism ensued almost immediately.
Sophomore Julian Henry and a handful of other Blazers are celebrities. Their claim to fame? The Internet.
Death is a natural occurrence of life and spreading rumors is a natural human instinct. But now, thanks to social media and Twitter, death rumors are becoming a normal incident.
The SCO social networking experts have declared that Facebook is no longer the best way to follow your favorite celebs, now that Twitter has taken over. Therefore, we've compiled a list of celebs that need to be on your radar.
Celebrities are human and they are bound to make mistakes. But it's how a celebrity handles the situation and owns up to their faux pas that separates a respectable celebrity from a trashy one.