After a day I was still so shaken that I deleted my account. I don’t want to restrict family members from photos. Until Facebook develops this feature, how do I respectfully explain to my mother-in-law I don’t want her sharing so many pictures, because others in her circle seem to think that by her sharing, they are welcome to do that as well?
Outside of an honest conversation with my mother-in-law, is it appropriate to make a disclaimer in the description of the photo (or status) to ask for my permission before sharing?
Contacting the manager directly wouldn’t be a bad thing.Dear Amy: A dear friend’s wife was recently diagnosed with stage four cancer.It's also worthy to note that Facebook does not require the release of such information when individuals sign up for the site.With this kind of personal information having the potential to seriously harm individuals, the method has been described by users as a presumptuous, dictatorial move and an offensive invasion of privacy by Facebook.I’ve worked in executive search, staffing and HR for many years.
I would recommend he reach out to the manager after the discussion with the recruiter. Sometimes recruiters and managers aren’t always in sync with regard to realistic salary expectations.In the middle of the awful mess of it all — the surgery, chemo and all the health-related unknowns — my friend told me (and his cancer-battling wife) that he was “having feelings” for me.Facebook has made changes throughout its lifespan from user interface, to the addition and removal of features, to policy changes.In 2015, it was reported that a growing number of Facebook users are being wrongfully and inexplicably suspended from their accounts by Facebook to give up copies of their private identification information.If such information is not given up, users suffer permanent restriction from their accounts with no alternative way of retrieving them.Explain to your mother-in-law why social media sharing is not like running into a friend and showing them a cute picture of the grandkids. It is basic FB etiquette to always ask permission to share someone else’s material.