Calif. Gov. Jerry Brown signs a privacy bill making it illegal for employers to demand employee usernames and passwords for social media accounts.
We learn how to act with politeness, respect, and courtesy in the real world. But in the virtual world, manners are still developing. Some thoughts on commonsense considerateness in the realm of social media.
AB 1844, which would prohibit employers from requiring workers to provide usernames and passwords for Facebooks, Twitter, and the like, passes the state assembly unanimously. It now heads to the state senate.
Automotive News reports on how Ford plans to use social networks such as Facebook and Twitter to promote new models.
Malware stemming from social networks like Facebook and Twitter infected 33 percent of small firms recently surveyed by Panda Security, causing financial losses.
Companies that allow employees to use social networks face a range of risks, including malware, lack of control, and brand hijacking, according to a new study from ISACA.
With new policy, the Defense Department acknowledges the impracticality of an either/or decision between network security and information sharing via the Web.
The online retailers' prohibition comes after bans from Walmart and Sears. Google, Etsy and Newegg also make similar changes.
Technically Incorrect: A Florida principal's short message in support of the police officer in the now-infamous pool party video was deemed insensitive and lacking in common sense by the school district.
A game that encourages players to "drop bombs" on Gaza is pulled from Google Play after public backlash.