Should a doctor use information you've posted to social media sites to determine whether you're worthy of care? As Anthony shows us, this is not just some theoretical question.

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Is your doctor spying on your tweets? Social media raises medical privacy questions
"A friend recently brought to my attention a disturbing question from a psychiatrist working with a transplant team: Should she be checking the sobriety claims of liver transplant candidates by looking on their Twitter and other social media sites?"

Even if It Enrages Your Boss, Social Net Speech Is Protected
"As Facebook and Twitter become as central to workplace conversation as the company cafeteria, federal regulators are ordering employers to scale back policies that limit what workers can say online."

Fired Over Twitter: 13 Tweets That Got People CANNED
"To your employer, you are what you tweet. While most of your Twitter updates may be harmless--whether it's the latest viral video or what you had for breakfast--voicing an opinion on Twitter, even if it's not expressly critical, can land you in hot water and out of a job."

Electronic Frontier Foundation

"You see Twitter disclaimers more and more these days. It's a variation on the "the views are mine and not my employer", or "opinions expressed here are mine and mine alone" theme. Guess what? Those opinions may be yours and they may not reflect the opinions of your employer, but they reflect you."

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