A quick look at some of the biggest tech trends and changes in 2018

The technology boom of the past few years has been one of the most explosive in the history of the world.

It has driven a wave of new industries and business models that have changed how we live and work, and in some cases, the way we live our lives.

And it’s all powered by the power of the Internet.

With the explosion of digital technology, the role of the media in our lives is changing.

In the past, it was the voice of the public in our democratic process, but with the explosion in digital media, the voice now becomes the voice for the wealthy and powerful.

As a result, the world’s elite are increasingly using the tools of the digital media to shape their narratives, create narratives that can change the course of our lives, and influence and shape our country’s destiny.

This is what makes the technology boom so fascinating and so disruptive to our society, and why it’s such a dangerous time for the United States.

The digital media boom and the impact it’s had on American politics and societyAs the digital technology boom has continued, the impact has been staggering.

The most important change is the power the digital industry is now wielding in the political sphere.

This was apparent with the rise of Donald Trump’s candidacy.

During the 2016 election cycle, digital media companies, especially Facebook and Twitter, provided a platform to the public and political establishment that helped to shape the course and narrative of the presidential race.

While it’s impossible to know exactly how much of this influence was directly attributable to Facebook and the other social media platforms, the election results gave the digital and social media industries the kind of visibility that could not be denied.

The tech giants saw a chance to make a big impact and were willing to do whatever it took to do it.

As technology companies grew richer and more powerful, the power and influence they wielded with their digital platforms increased dramatically.

They were able to shape elections, and it wasn’t just through the social media giants.

The candidates themselves, the major players in the media, and even the politicians themselves were all able to benefit from this influence.

The tech giants also have been able to wield a huge amount of power.

With their massive scale and the ubiquity of the technology that powers their digital tools, they’ve been able, over time, to shape our political discourse.

It’s important to note that the companies and media giants don’t always use the same terms when describing their influence, but the common thread is that the power they wield has always been built on the premise that they represent the people.

They claim to represent a larger group of people, but in reality, they represent a small portion of the population.

It is through the medium of the internet that they do this, and by extension, it is through that medium that they control and shape the content we consume.

The power of technology is in the hands of a small handful of individualsThe way we talk about the tech companies is a bit misleading.

In terms of their impact, it’s hard to put a dollar value on them, but it’s important not to confuse the amount of influence they have over their users with the number of users that they actually reach.

The people who have the most influence over their online audience are the ones who pay the most attention.

This means that the people who create the content that gets viewed and shared on social media and the people whose information is used by tech companies are the people that most matter.

And the people with the most power in the digital world have always been the most influential.

When we look at the data, we see that the average person spends about 5 minutes a day on social networks.

The average Facebook user spends 1.8 minutes a month on the platform.

And Google and Twitter users spend an average of 7.5 minutes a week on the sites.

These figures don’t take into account how much information a user has on their phones, their viewing habits, their search habits, or even the time that they spend on the internet.

In fact, the vast majority of us spend our entire day online.

The data shows that the vast bulk of our time online is spent on social platforms.

Facebook users spend 1.6 hours a day online, followed by Twitter users at 2.6, and Google at 4.4 hours.

The vast majority is spent interacting with others online.

The data shows, therefore, that the overwhelming majority of our online interactions are done online.

And yet, it seems that the digital giants and their digital media counterparts have a much different take on this fact.

For example, the companies often claim that their online audiences are incredibly small.

And this is true.

In a survey conducted by Facebook, for example, only 19% of its users said they spend less than 10 minutes a year on social.

Facebook is far from alone in this.

Twitter, for its part, has a similar number of its online users reporting a “small” online audience.

However, this is not necessarily a bad thing. The number