Social media blindspots exist. What will be the next blindspot exposed? This article describes the emerging social media screening blindspots.
Five lessons to help you properly implement your SMCC. Beginning with continual updates, deliberate communication, and finishing with a clear policy.
As 2021 begins, we’d like to make a few predictions about what’s to come in the ecosystem of social media.
Recent studies show that 69% of Americans utilize social media. As social media usage increases, social media screening has become a common and effective way to protect businesses. As reported in a recent (2018) Career Builder survey, 70% of employers use social media to screen candidates during the hiring process, and about 43% use social media monitoring to check on current staff. The reason: employee social media screening can protect your company’s reputation and help keep your business running smoothly.…
While introducing social media monitoring can seem like a daunting task, following these tips will help eliminate unfounded stress. Approaching the topic of social media monitoring with a positive outlook, clear expectations, and justified reasoning will convey the positive intentions that you have for your business and employees.
There are a number of social media behaviors that can jeopardize the reputation and financial status of your organization. The news is filled with examples of the consequences of staff online behavior becoming associated with your organization. What are you doing to manage this risk?
A social media policy provides structure and helps both student and staff at Christian schools.
In a standard job application, you would typically receive a one-page resume and a handful of information about the potential-hire. Still, wouldn’t you like to know more about that person’s character? When it comes to educators (especially in a Christian school), we have the highest of expectations. This hire will be expected to educate and interact with children on a daily basis- arguably one of the most impactful jobs. How can be you be sure…
Negative social media situations can be avoided if church’s would screen future and current employees’ social media accounts for red flags and potential issues.
In 2017, 84% of Protestant pastors reported that their church used Facebook as their primary online communication tool. (Source: LifeWay Research) With the social distancing and safer-at-home realities of COVID-19, this percentage will increase on all social media platforms. “Online church” is part of the new normal, and social media is a significant portion of “online.” As more and more churches, and their parishioners, turn to social media, it’s only natural to assume the social…