Members of the technology community will address what a Trump presidency means for the industry at South by Southwest in March.
When Upworthy was created in 2012, the site's content generated an uplifting, positive message. But as it grew, the site understood that the entirety of the human experience is what's inspiring.
Upworthy, the content-aggregation site known for its positive, feel-good viral posts, is jumping further into the digital video fray.
Imagine you're watching an X-rated version of Game of Thrones (you don't have to admit that out loud), and all of a sudden, up pops a message about testicular cancer.
When Starbucks wanted to share the uplifting story of how its local events helped a deaf woman discover a large, supportive community, the coffee chain turned to a somewhat obvious choice: Upworthy.
At some point, you've probably come across a post from Upworthy, the publisher known for its emotional stories that make readers feel pumped up about the world.
Publishers are claiming that content they share on Facebook pages isn't reaching as many readers as it used to.
Upworthy, the social cause driven content upstart, says the page view is a lousy metric. It also believes that time spend doesn't cut it either when it comes to gauging success for a Web publisher.
You've undoubtedly seen them: the saccharine-slathered headlines of Upworthy.com, promising you'll "never see the world the same again" after watching some YouTube video about bullied kids or racism or whatever.