The online barrier between personal and professional identities can be shaky — especially in the world of technology and startups.
Many a community manager’s Twitter feed is taken over with work PR and marketing posts, and many a blogger’s Facebook feed is a string of articles and posts.
But is that a good thing or a bad thing? Given the never-ending revelations about NSA spying and data breaches (cough, cough, Adobe), are we starting to care more about minimizing and protecting our online identities?
Or is this facet of modern life something we are getting used to — something that doesn’t bother us any more than using a fob to enter a building?
Take this survey and let us know how you feel about your job, your online life, and your right to privacy.
Facebook is the world’s largest social network, with over 1.15 billion monthly active users.
Facebook was founded by Mark Zuckerberg in February 2004, initially as an exclusive network for Harvard students. It was a huge hit: in 2 w... read more »
Twitter is a real-time information network that connects you to the latest information about what you find interesting. Simply find the public streams you find most compelling and follow the conversations.
At the heart of Twitter ar... read more »
Google+ is a social networking website run by Google. Google+ was opened to people with an invitation on June 28, 2011 for testing. The next day, people with accounts were allowed to invite friends to the service. This was stopped with... read more »
Yammer (acquired by Microsoft in 2012) is the leader in enterprise social networking, providing a secure way for employees to communicate, collaborate, and share information. The basic version of Yammer is free, and customers can pay t... read more »
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