If you’re not the type of parent who would ruin your kid’s (financial) good name by using their information to sign up for a bunch of credit cards, you also shouldn’t be using their names and lives online to get likes, comments and shares.
Tagged: social media
“Likes” matter. After all, a computer can get a creepily accurate sense of your personality based on a dozen “likes,” and computers are constantly analyzing our online activity for advertising and national security purposes.
We cut the crust off the Internet sandwich so you don’t have to.
With every Facebook post and each tweet, you leave a digital footprint as well as an impression with anyone who sees it. And in a world where everyone has the potential to be a brand, you want to make sure you’re Chipotle before the E. coli scandal—not after.
Like Mark Zuckerberg, I and my wife welcomed a gorgeous baby girl a few weeks ago, but unlike Zuck, I won’t be posting public pictures of my daughter on Facebook.
Part of our calling is to be joyful and thankful in all circumstances—not just the ones that inspire us to put “#blessed” after a Facebook status.
I think breaking through to heaven will be—in an infinitely more glorious fashion—akin to meeting someone you know only from Twitter.
Anything we don’t want to blast to our network of friends doesn’t count. God is only invoked when it’s a “blessing.”