Civility on the net

The need of a so-called code of conduct seems out of question for many users of sites and bloggers. However,the mechanism which could help to achieve it are under discussion.The aim must be create a system for sites to state their policies.

First of all, I have to say that I have based my new entrance on 3 articles by Tim O´Reilly,”Draft Blogger’s Code of Conduct”,“Call for a Blogger’s Code of Conduct” and “Code of Conduct: Lessons Learned So Far”.

Everywhere are people who do not behave properly and do not use advantages and new tools well. The same that happens in real life takes place on the net. A lot of people try to harass, threaten, embarrass, or target other people on blogs. A lot of them are not brave enough to take responsibility for their own words and for the comments they write down on the net, and they signed as anonymous. If it was not harmful enough, weblogs have being created to encourage cyber-bullying. Right after, I will mention some ideas that Tim O´Reilly thinks might entail a code of conduct.
Continue reading

The need of a so-called code of conduct seems out of question for many users of sites and bloggers. However,the mechanism which could help to achieve it are under discussion.The aim must be create a system for sites to state their policies.

First of all, I have to say that I have based my new entrance on 3 articles by Tim O´Reilly,”Draft Blogger's Code of Conduct”,“Call for a Blogger's Code of Conduct” and “Code of Conduct: Lessons Learned So Far”.

Everywhere are people who do not behave properly and do not use advantages and new tools well. The same that happens in real life takes place on the net. A lot of people try to harass, threaten, embarrass, or target other people on blogs. A lot of them are not brave enough to take responsibility for their own words and for the comments they write down on the net, and they signed as anonymous. If it was not harmful enough, weblogs have being created to encourage cyber-bullying. Right after, I will mention some ideas that Tim O´Reilly thinks might entail a code of conduct.
Continue reading