In this course, you’ll learn the concepts and tools that you’ll need to create your own social identity theories to understand how your friends and family interact with you and your communities.
This is an introductory course for social theory students who are currently enrolled in a college or university, but who have little or no experience with social theory.
This course is suitable for people who are interested in social theory or social networks but may not have much experience with the field.
You will be asked to create an account on the social network that will allow you to participate in the discussions, upload pictures and videos, and create and submit new content.
This type of social interaction is known as “chatting.”
This course will provide you with a foundation in how to create and share a social identity for yourself and for your communities through online and offline interaction.
This class will also cover topics like: How to use a social media account to manage your content and content sharing, how to share information with your community, and how to communicate about your content.
You’ll also be introduced to the concept of “interaction theory” and how it can help you in your own online and online relationships.
This introductory course will give you an overview of the concepts you’ll be using in this course and the methods that you can use to build your own theory.
You can enroll in this class at any time and you can complete the course on your own or with an instructor.
You must sign up for the course at least 24 hours before the start of the course, so you can sign up online for the first class.
You may not register more than one class at a time and the instructor must allow you at least 15 minutes to complete each class.
If you choose to register for this class, you must register the first time you complete the first section of the class.
This first class is the first part of a longer course that will cover topics such as “social media, online identity and privacy,” “social identity theory,” and “social networking and reputation management.”
Topics covered in this first class include: Social identity theory: How social media is used to build a social network; How the concept is used in online communities; Social media etiquette; Online identity and reputation; Privacy and privacy; Social networking and credibility management; The power of anonymity; How online identity is used by criminals; How anonymity works for criminals; Why social networks are dangerous for society and for you; How you can protect your privacy online.
Topics covered by this first course include: Privacy and anonymity; Online reputation management; How to prevent your online reputation from being hacked; How reputation is determined online; How social networks affect your reputation; The social network as a source of online and off-line information; What your reputation and online identity should look like; The “right to be forgotten” and what you should do about it; The right to privacy; How your privacy is being violated online; The need to protect your anonymity online; What to do when you are attacked online; Online trust and online accountability; Social networks as a “bully pulpit”; Online identity as a tool for protecting your identity online; Your online reputation as a bully pulpit; How people can be trusted online; Who can trust your identity; How being anonymous affects your online privacy; Your reputation as an online bully pulp; How using anonymity can help protect your identity and make you more trustworthy; The benefits of anonymity online, the negative consequences of anonymity, and the dangers of anonymity.
Topics cover by this course include topics like privacy, anonymity, trust, reputation management, privacy, and online reputation.
This series of classes will cover a wide range of topics related to social media and online anonymity, so be sure to register at least once.