Social Media Privacy: Personal and Professional

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MLK Day training sessions on January 17, 2011.

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  • Frank Groeneveld, Barry Borsboom and Boy van Amstel.  They are the creators of PleaseRobMe.com, a website that uses Twitter's search functionality to show location-based messages. Their goal is to raise awareness about the potential risks of location-awareness and over-sharing.  The opinions here are theirs only and do not necessarily represent those of CDT.
  • In the end, it seems as though Facebook is only as private and secure as you make it. Users can set their privacy settings so that no one can find them – not even Mom and Dad. Problems arise when users aren’t aware of these settings and what information about them is available to the public. By taking a few minutes to reexamine your privacy settings, Facebook should be a better site for you to use. At least until you get poked again. Or get that invitation to join Farmville again. Or get that friend request from your boss again…
  • The National Law Journal warns about the dangers of  using LinkedIn to provide recommendations to current or former employees. The concern is that a terminated employee may use favorable recommendations on LinkedIn as evidence that the employer's stated reason for termination--poor performance--is merely a pretext for discrimination, retaliation, or harassment. Any communications concerning employee performance, regardless of the media, are potential evidence in a lawsuit. -Patrick Smith
  • Social Media Privacy: Personal and Professional

    1. 1. Social MediaPrivacy: Personal and Professional<br />January 17, 2011<br />
    2. 2. How many of you . . .<br />
    3. 3. Today<br />Social media intro<br />Privacy nightmares<br />Protecting your privacy on Facebook and Twitter<br />Q & A<br />
    4. 4. Social media intro<br />Basically, they are web sites where, for free, we can connect and interact with other people.<br />What makes social media different is that it is more than two-waycommunication.<br />
    5. 5. Everybody here at the City is in marketing, whether you want to be or not.Social media affects every employee here in some way. Our social media team is a critical part of our approach. But the rest us are equally important as well.<br />
    6. 6. Our residents and the people looking for us online don’t care about the City structure. <br />If they find one of us on Twitter, Facebook, or leave a comment on our blog, they’re looking for a response from anyone who can help, regardless of what department that person is in or what someone’s official job title is.<br />Who can’t relate to this?<br />
    7. 7. How does this affect us then?<br />Simple. We need to take the necessary steps to protect our families and our jobs by protecting our privacy on any social media sites we belong.<br />
    8. 8. Social media nightmares<br />
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    13. 13. But none of that could happen to us . . . right?<br />Wrong.<br />This is what social media told me about some of you.<br />
    14. 14. Protecting Your Privacy on Facebook and Twitter<br />
    15. 15. Before you set up your profile, know what you are going to share and with whom. It is never too late.<br />
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    33. 33. If you are interested in learning more about Facebook Privacy Settings and actually participating in a hands-on learning session, <br />I am presenting a free workshop:<br />Facebook for Beginners<br />L.E. Phillips Memorial Public Library<br />Saturday, February 12, 2011 • 10:15-12:15<br />reservations recommended<br />
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    42. 42. Questions about privacy<br />
    43. 43. Questions?<br />This presentation can be found at:<br />

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