There’s a new buzzword in tech: gossipy.
That is, posts that seem to be out of context or that are deliberately designed to make you feel bad about yourself.
The word has been around for years, and there’s been a lot of debate over whether it’s an effective way to get users to act or to make them feel good.
That’s why Facebook, Instagram, and Google are using it to try and make users feel good about themselves, a company spokesman told Business Insider.
So far, it’s working.
The new guidelines, published by the social network on Tuesday, ban over-the-top posts that appear to be about you or your business, even if the posts are meant to be satirical.
They’re also asking that the posts be accompanied by a photo of you, so people can see that you’re not in the picture.
There are also some rules about how the posts should be handled, like that the subject should be a matter of public interest, so that people can share photos of you with friends.
There’s also a caveat for the kinds of content you’re allowed to post: “Posts must be satire or parody, must be related to your business or your products, and must not disparage or belittle others.
They must not include images that could be construed as defamatory.”
You can’t make a joke about someone’s personal life, for example, or take pictures of your face in a public place.
And if you make a photo about yourself, it has to be of your own photo.
You’ll have to wait for Facebook to approve your post before you can post it.
And there’s a catch: it must be accompanied with a photo, so it can be shared with friends and colleagues.
That said, it looks like the guidelines are working for most users.
Instagram users reported more than 200,000 posts since January.
Google’s rules seem to have gotten more attention, with more than 10,000 of them in the last month.
It seems like a good idea.
Asking users to be aware of their behavior and to be transparent about it could be the first step in reducing the number of people who use social media, which has risen in popularity in the US and Europe.
And Facebook and Instagram have been able to keep users from creating fake accounts to spread fake news.