We see a lot of activism in our social media feeds, but what does it take for a movement to really take off - to go viral? And what effects does virality have on the long term goals of a charity?
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Cypress Hill loves badarse animals, big puffs of steam and snowscapes. I know this for a fact because for the last few months, I've been following the group's Instagram as well as National Geographic's. It was only a couple of days after following the Cypress Hill account that I noticed the group was basically liking and commenting on everything National Geographic posted.
Drunken ramblings, bad sports predictions, political opinions you're now ashamed of... there are plenty of reasons why you might want to clean up some (or all) of the social media trial you've left behind you in one go, aside from just cancelling your account and starting again. Here are the tools you need to do it on Facebook and Twitter.
You wouldn't say it to their faces, but a lot of the time, your friends are pretty boring. Which is why you need to subscribe to updates from some of the much cooler, more famous celebrities on Snapchat. The way to do it isn't obvious, but we'll take you through it step by step.
For a lot of us, the only reason you even snap a photo in the first place is so you can share it with family and friends. The problem is, most of the time you don't want to blast all of your friends on Facebook or Twitter with pictures from your kid's birthday party. This can make sharing personal photos a little more difficult. Here are a handful of apps that help mitigate that problem by making it easier to share more selectively.