It was a day of reckoning for some.
But even as the Internet became the norm, there were still some that didn’t feel comfortable sharing their identity with the world.
Here are six ways to keep yourself safe in the digital age.
Make a “digital safety plan.”
The internet has become a dangerous place.
There are so many threats online that it can be hard to make a plan for the future.
But that doesn’t mean it’s easy.
Here’s how to make sure you have a plan.
Avoid social media sites.
There’s a good chance you’re not going to see a ton of posts about what you look like.
But if you do, there are a few ways to stay safe.
Take these tips to your Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Snapchat, Pinterest, and YouTube pages.
Don’t share the same information on all your social media accounts.
There is no shortage of content, but some people are more likely to post things you don’t want them to.
Some companies are starting to make some changes to ensure that their content doesn’t get posted to your feed.
Don (and don’t have) the same social media profiles.
Social media accounts don’t always mean the same thing, but the social media platform they are on can be helpful for staying safe.
Donate to a national organization.
You may not be able to see the details of every donation, but it can help keep you safe.
Many organizations use their platforms to provide relief, including FEMA and the Red Cross.
Know your rights when it comes to the privacy of your personal information.
Get the right software.
It’s easy to get lost in the social-media chaos, but you can take advantage of a few tools to stay connected.
Download the free app: The app lets you see who is posting about you on Facebook and Twitter, which makes it easier to find people you may not know.
You also can access the group chats and other features you’d normally find in a Facebook or Twitter group.
Read the blog: There are plenty of posts out there that talk about what to wear, how to dress, and how to get people to like you.
It can be a good place to ask questions about what’s going on in your life, especially when it’s time to talk to someone.
Learn more about social media: The social-networking site has a lot of helpful information about the sites you can access.
You’ll find advice on how to avoid bad content, how much to share, and more.
Ask a friend: When you meet someone online, you’ll want to ask them a few questions about themselves.
The more you share information, the more they’ll want more.
And if they share more than you, you may want to share more.
You could also ask for tips on how best to be socially engaged.
Check out a book: Some of the books on the list are great for learning about the internet, and they’ll help you learn a lot more about yourself.
The best ones, however, are ones that are about your own personal experience.
You might want to read these books if you’re unsure about your privacy, or you’d like to share something with someone who has questions about how to be a better person online.
Find a safe space.
You’re not alone.
There will always be people on the internet who are doing terrible things.
But there are also people who are trying to be good people, too.
It helps to have a safe place where you can share your thoughts and opinions.
Here is a list of some places where you might want a safe zone.
1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th, and 5th grade: Read a book.
You don’t need to be an expert to learn how to read books, but if you know how to put together a list and get things organized, you should be able do it without much trouble.
If you’re looking to learn, start with The Little Things by Kate Chopra.
2nd grade: Play games.
Games are a great way to learn new skills.
But they can also teach you the fundamentals.
Find out what to look for when playing with the computer and find out what games you can play with your family.
You should also read books about social skills.
If playing with your friends is your thing, the book Good Girl, Bad Girl is a great read for people of all ages.
3rd grade: Explore the neighborhood.
This is probably the most important lesson of all: don’t trust anyone you don