There is no shortage of advice for younger users on Facebook, but if the same mistakes weren’t being made, the same type of advice wouldn’t be so valuable. The latest rendition comes from Mobistealth, which tailored its advice on the topic to parents and employers.
With the issue of employers, school administrators, and others demanding users of Facebook and other social networks to surrender their passwords still festering, BackgroundCheck.org has proposed a bill of rights for social network users.
Facebook was the subject of two petitions that were circulating this week: one positive (against employers asking for the passwords of workers or potential employees), and one negative (demanding that the company add at least one woman to its board of directors).
Two Democratic Senators, Richard Blumenthal of Connecticut and Charles Schumer of New York, have asked the U.S. Department of Justice and the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission to investigate whether U.S. law already prohibits employers to force job applicants to surrender their Facebook passwords.
How far can a company go to prevent or discover employees’ problematic posts on Facebook? An attorney gives us the answer.
With employers cracking down on Facebook use in the workplace, employees must be sneaky to keep up with friends while keeping a job. These tips will help hide your Facebook activities from your boss and coworkers.
Dallas is looking to put the kibosh on Facebook use by city employees.
Should prospective employers be allowed to look through your personal Facebook page prior to hiring or recertifying you? Maryland’s Department of Corrections seems to think so.