Five books everyone should read to understand technology and social media.
Stop acting like it’s a dirty word and start thinking about how to shape your brand.
Private Facebook pages created by students for your course are the new cyber watercooler.
Trouble is, it’s more and more difficult to know who is reading in the Internet age.
Also in our weekly roundup of the best conversations from The Chronicle's discussion forums: tips on structuring short online courses.
Social media has changed teacher-student relationships but is that beneficial, damaging, or something in between?
Dealing online with students, administrators, and trolls is now part of the faculty job.
Also in our weekly roundup of the best conversations from The Chronicle's discussion forums: how to manage a senior colleague who's overstepping her bounds; my institute's terrible, no good, very bad work-at-home policy.
A primer on tweeting for those who have never used Twitter or have underused it.
The most important thing you can do is give search committees a focal point for their Internet-based explorations.
Back in 2013, Noel Ignatiev was accused of anti-white racism in a hoax that set conservative media outlets aflame. Two years later, he again finds his in-box filled with hate mail.
If you don’t manage your online presence, then you are allowing search engines to create it for you.
A junior scholar puzzles over how to handle a Facebook friend request from a dean.
“It’s hard to do this much damage to a college’s reputation in just a few short years.”
You’ve still got more than a month to get smarter and better connected. Here’s a guide to getting started, in eight simple steps.