Tech veteran and Pixar fan Doug Stewart joined us this week to talk about why the church desperately needs to address the idol of accomplishment; whether Facebook regulation will follow the European model; and...
Futurist Jonathan Crabb returned this week to talk about the growing market for a transhuman retirement plan as well as the role of ethics in the world of social media. “The future is coming...
If you’re not the type of parent who would ruin your kid’s (financial) good name by using their information to sign up for a bunch of credit cards, you also shouldn’t be using their names and lives online to get likes, comments and shares.
I killed my Facebook account in February and I feel pretty good.
My data’s completely inaccessible (to me at least, who knows what Zuckerberg can still do with it), since I outlasted Facebook’s two-week “You sure about this?” grace period.
“Likes” matter. After all, a computer can get a creepily accurate sense of your personality based on a dozen “likes,” and computers are constantly analyzing our online activity for advertising and national security purposes.
Twitter is never going to be Facebook … in a good way. The platform’s strength doesn’t lie in collecting as many users as possible; instead, Twitter is a home for great content, giving us everything from breaking news to behind-the-scenes moments with celebrities to pithy hilarity from strangers worldwide.
Like Mark Zuckerberg, I and my wife welcomed a gorgeous baby girl a few weeks ago, but unlike Zuck, I won’t be posting public pictures of my daughter on Facebook.
Part of our calling is to be joyful and thankful in all circumstances—not just the ones that inspire us to put “#blessed” after a Facebook status.
Anything we don’t want to blast to our network of friends doesn’t count. God is only invoked when it’s a “blessing.”