Cities are using a new tool in the fight against phony worker’s compensation claims, hiring private eyes to look at what people are posting online.
Minors in California will have a chance to remove embarrassing photographs and potentially damaging postings on social media websites under a bill that has been signed into law by Gov. Jerry Brown.
Most people probably would have stopped with a police report, but Phil figured the misdemeanor theft wasn’t exactly cops’ top priority. So, the software engineer came up with an idea, using social media with a twist.
After weeks of protest and controversy, the Lodi Unified School District has approved a new social media policy after students said the original policy violated their First Amendment rights.
Senate President Pro Tem Darrell Steinberg describes it like an eraser button. SB568 would require social-media websites to give minors a way to take down their photos or posts.
Finnegan’s Irish Pub only lets its prescreened Facebook friends in after 9 p.m. to weed out potential troublemakers, undesirables, riffraff.
The policy stated if someone liked or retweeted something that was inappropriate or considered an act of bullying, then they could be suspended from sports or other extracurricular activities.
The small-business heist at a Modesto shaved-ice shop had an unusual ending, with a community coming together to catch a crook.
How many admissions officers are using the internet to screen applicants? What kind of online behavior affects a student’s admission to the college of their choice?
Darlene Dover, the owner of Envy Fine Clothing, is fighting back with the power of social media. She and other store owners are posting pictures, and even video of suspected shoplifters on social media.
Twitter is adding an extra security measure to users’ accounts in an effort to prevent unauthorized logins.
The state Senate has passed a bill that would allow parents to remove their children’s personal information from social networking sites.