Facebook is addictive. You feel inclined to read, stalk and share. Only in this forum would stalking be the more acceptable practice of the three. In this case, it's the sharing that's the problem.
In 20 years of writing, I have taken strong positions on reproductive rights, marriage equality, affirmative action... Never have I received as much hate mail as when I admitted that, as a mother, I am flawed.
It has become a ritual of sorts, predictable even as it takes us by surprise each time. Parent writes something personal. Damage may or may not be done by the revelation itself. Then so much more damage is done by the resulting outrage.
Lose one, and the criminals will find a way to exploit them all. Easy way to remember that was given to me many years ago: Passwords are like toothbrushes; you don't share them and you change them regularly.
A few simple changes in how you handle your online activities and personal technology can have a huge impact in safeguarding your life on the Internet.
We live in an era of over-communication surpassing the grotesque, bordering on the obscene. We are now the helpless victims of TMI, or Too Much Information.
Recognizing that you're a gusher enables you to become a better communicator by learning to balance self-sufficiency with emotional expression.
Like the seasonal flu, we all get a touch of social media fatigue from time to time. Whether it's Facebook, Twitter, LinkedIn, Foursquare or something...
Do you "friend" work colleagues on Facebook? Then you're now in more danger of oversharing. The culprit: Microsoft Outlook Social Connector.
One of America's most cherished rights is citizens' right to privacy. Yet these days, a growing swath of America, mostly the young and tech savvy, are not only unconcerned about their privacy, but actively eschew that right.
When is enough of a good thing way too much? When you're flying American (AMR). Somewhere along the line somebody must have done a focus group or some...
What's "TMI" now that "we're trying to have a baby" is cocktail party conversation, and teenagers wear T-shirts that say, "You're worth waiting for. So am I."
It may be Don't Ask, Don't Tell in the military, but in civilian life we don't hesitate to ask or say anything that pops into our heads.