We know how active people are on Facebook when they’re alive, but now there are tools that allow people to post to the social network after death. As CNN reported, a new group of companies allows users to still be alive on their social media accounts, even following their passing.
Three Facebook users die every minute. Now that we have your attention, Life Insurance Finder would like to discuss what happens to your digital life after your physical life ends.
Homicide detectives do not know why Rebekah Sanders killed her two children, but her Facebook page offers plenty of clues.
My late brother’s Facebook profile is keeping him alive for all of us who adored him, and we’re grateful that he was such an avid user of the site.
Where do you draw the line between what’s acceptable to post on Facebook and what’s considered too much information, or TMI?
Sadly, death is inevitable, but Facebook has given the industry that deals with death a little life, as the Expressing Sympathy Advisory Council reported that 64 percent of funeral directors who responded to its survey were contacted via their Facebook pages.
Now that my friend is gone, she still lives on, oddly enough, via Facebook.
Facebook profiles can become virtual gravesites once we die. Now you can plan the message that your surviving loved ones might see on the social network after you pass away.
This year, 408,000 U.S. Facebook users will die, and internationally that’s 1.78 million, or about three every minute, according to Entrustnet.
Let’s face it: the idea of social networks as a natural extension of your daily life is being ingrained in us with every day that goes by. And with this cultural change, the subject of death and what happens to your online persona can only become more relevant for both users and social media companies in the future.