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Social Software’s Growth

More and more of your social interactions are moving online. David Teten and Scott Allen, authors of The Virtual Handshake uncover 10 major cultural implications of social software’s growth in their lastest installment in the Networking Resource Center.

For instance:

” Basic computer skills really matter…and fortunately the next generation is much more technologically skilled than the current generation. It is harder and harder for blue-collar professionals, let alone white-collar professionals, to do their job without basic computer literacy. Think how often people of all socioeconomic backgrounds email one another, participate in web-based training, or apply for a job via an Internet portal. Just to get a job in the first place, you need to know how to type and how to learn new software programs reasonably rapidly. The good news: given that 33 percent of online teens share content (artwork, photos, stories and videos) on the Internet, the next generation will have an even higher comfort level with this technology than the current generation working in corporate America.” Read more.

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