that will be published in the February/March issue of American Psychologist.
Two or three other men, who had problems with my political beliefs took up the issue and started maligning me in a different forum.
So I decided to complaint against all of them," Adhikary told Firstpost from Kolkata.
We have seen that for some teens, getting a Facebook earlier (around age 13-14) and having parents set rules around how it is used can help that teen learn to use it in a safe way. Megan Moreno: I think that a couple concepts can help parents navigate those tricky monitoring approaches.
One is being trustworthy, setting up times that you look through the Internet activity together and discuss what you are seeing.
Facebook and other social platforms are watching users' chats for criminal activity and notifying police if any suspicious behavior is detected, according to a report.
The screening process begins with scanning software that monitors chats for words or phrases that signal something might be amiss, such as an exchange of personal information or vulgar language.Kids with social networking sites are "no more likely than other youths online to have uncomfortable or scary contacts with unknown people," the report said.Instead, teens are more likely to be targeted by predators via chat rooms and instant messages.If the scanning software flags a suspicious chat exchange, it notifies Facebook security employees, who can then determine if police should be notified.Keeping most of the scanned chats out of the eyes of Facebook employees may help Facebook deflect criticism from privacy advocates, but whether the scanned chats are deleted or stored permanently is yet unknown."Between June and October 2007, we conducted over 400 interviews with police about Internet-related sex crimes and we have yet to find cases of sex offenders stalking and abducting minors on the basis of information posted on social networking sites," report authors said.