Reading out how to harm a community through social networks

I love Facebook, YouTube and Twitter, and now I love Instagram (but very little because it’s not hyperlinks in the content). For many years, there were platforms in which people shared parts of their lives. Later, they became a source of information, a great place to receive daily news. Most of the time we were entertaining, vibrant and had a good social outlet. Can still be But now more than ever, it seems that people use these social networking platforms to spread their thoughts. It’s easy to talk about hate and anger, Christians, radical Islamists, even racism, gender, and homosexuality behind your computer screen, but can you say it aloud? It seems that the position, the fear and the anger, is rather easy, rather than understanding, in today’s atmosphere.

In the current period of Tramp, the discontent of a large group of Americans is very evident. People are hurt, angry and scary. This is a world that does not feel safe. Americans have become Americans. With Donald Trump, the threat of wall construction and the expulsion of immigrants, the protection of people without arms control and the threat of homosexuality and birth control, there are over-hate and anger around us, people are really scary. In addition, people are vulnerable to harm. We are currently living in a state of posttraumatic stress disorder or PTSD, true and experienced or experienced, we are violent, raw and worried. And whenever something new happens, it’s a new catastrophe that wounds reopens. We respond, we retaliate, and often we go to the social media to try, support, and sympathy for ourselves, but most of our threats are in the form of hatred and anger that ultimately throws this society out of intolerance. We’re even loner.

Sometimes we find our allies in social media. Principalists find each other. Reformists find each other. Feminists find each other. Different ethnicities find each other Canadians find each other. Radical feminists find each other, but most of these connections are created at the expense of alienating others, and often those who are very alien are our friends. When we form allies under a very reformist group in social media, we in turn often outsmart friends, neighbors, and family. We start the obvious wars with those who love us and support us, and in turn we create more divisions of unity, where we need support for the treatment of our wounds, we become more distant and more fragile. This is repeated over and over again.

In my career, the fact is well-known that post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) is not limited to soldiers returning from the war. In the field of psychology, we realize that PTSD can occur, even if we are watching a news through a shocking or distressing event like this massacre. We also know that PTSD can occur in relationships, such as betrayal and betrayal. PTSD can occur in work, with control, critical partners. The field of PTSD occurs using maladaptive skills in friendships.

So how can we deal with the damage of social media? I sometimes encourage my friends to be separated from the social media. But this is not always possible and in the world many people use social media not only for a social media but for their own business and livelihoods. So the best thing to do is focus more on how to choose on social media.

We must have social media provided this is a relationship with all friends, family, colleagues and, later, some of them. We must practice the same relationship that we practice in everyday life, and most importantly face-to-face. Here’s an example, if you have social activity for 3 hours a week, then put it at a specific time in your social media. The boundaries set for how your relationship with online people is important in your real life. If you spend 5 hours a day on social media, you should spend 5 hours a month on social activities, so you have to check yourself, do you abuse social media to the point where you might be harmed? It’s easy for business, hiring a social media manager. A social media manager sends articles and content, and it’s time for this to be set.

Ultimately, learning the boundaries of personal, social and professional life is key to you, and using it to determine how you engage in social media can be the first step in your recovery from any physical, political or personal injury you may have experienced. .

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