Social media policy seems simple enough. As +Douglas Karr
said in a presentation to IT professionals, a big problem is trust. Companies simply don't/won't trust their employees.
Sounds like a bigger problem, doesn't it?
Doug boiled down his policy recommendations to these 4 statements:1. This company believes that social interaction in this digital world can be an awesome resource for you to mature as an employee, promote our products and services, and get the assistance you need to be successful. Please use it as such.2. Social media is also a permanent record and, when abused, can hurt your reputation and the reputation of our company. If an embarrassing situation arises, you’ll be held accountable just as you would in any public setting where the company is put at risk.3. If you’re unsure of what you can share on social media with regard to customers, products, services or financial information, contact this person first: Insert name, email address and phone number of the person leading your company’s public relations efforts.4. If you do speak about the workplace online, please add a disclaimer that the profile is yours and that you are not speaking on behalf of the company – as well as how people can connect with the official social media accounts for the company.
Did he miss anything? What's missing from this simply social media policy?