How do you go about engaging in this education? The U.S. Olympic Women's Soccer team provides a great example.Read More
The takeaway might simply be that employers remind their employees to 'be professional' online, and that businesses will hold employees accountable for what they post that could cast the company in a bad light.Read More
Employers need social media policies to establish the rules of road for employees, who do not understand that they can be held responsible for their off-duty, online activities.
Finding knowledgeable staff to execute social media tasks ranked as the second-most cited hurdle.Read More
There's a small but growing number of recent journalism-school graduates who are eschewing conventional career paths to newspapers, magazines and even internships and choosing instead to launch their own digital startups.Read More
A new ComPsych poll runs contrary to other surveys that indicate that tools such as Facebook distract employees during work hours.
Social media policies that define what employees can talk about and how employers will monitor them help organizations protect their intellectual property while giving workers a framework for online communication.
Among other things, a policy should explain why breaking the rules could hurt the company.
Twelve percent of U.S. employees approved of personal use of social media at work, but 51 percent say social media has a negative impact on workplace productivity.
If a company is debating the merits of apps and games in the hopes of enabling employees to learn, track, measure, compete and possibly get healthy, get in the game before it's game over.Read More