Thanks to blogs and the ubiquitous nature of social media these days, everybody is a writer, right? And that also extends to your IT department staffers as they seek to impart their wisdom about technologies and industry trends to existing and new audiences. In many cases, this kind of profile serves a multi-beneficial purpose. It positions your team members as informed professionals--possibly even respected authorities--in their fields. It can also cast a favorable light upon you and your organization, if simply through association. But these efforts can backfire too, especially if there are no company guidelines to help employees understand what constitutes appropriate and inappropriate online behavior. Given this, Janco Associates has produced the following best practices for CIOs and other tech managers. Clearly, the intent here isn't to discourage workers from expressing themselves. Instead, the guidelines try to steer them in the direction of posting content that advances your organization's mission, as opposed to distracting from or damaging it. These best practices are part of an extensive report from Janco titled CIO IT Infrastructure Policy Bundle.
Thou Shalt Not Steal Employees should never quote more than short excerpts of someone else's work--and directly link to it when they do.
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