Few people “plan how their death will affect social networking sites,” says Katie Gach, a digital ethnographer at the University of Colorado, Boulder, who studies how people manage, and does not control, post-mortem social media data. For some of his people, “responsibilities” are reserved for celebrities, so “stable” as they should not consider the word separating. If people think about their legacy on television, they say, “they only know who should make decisions after death,” such as telling a friend their Facebook secret to delete their account. Furthermore, many view social networking sites as a faulty message, “as a communication tool at the time, not a good story.”
Beyond that, many years on the internet being a part of our daily lives, many of us still do not know what to do or are not comfortable crying online. Mu a 2017 courses, Gach and fellow digital death investigators Casey Fiesler and Jed Brubaker found that “grief police” are becoming increasingly common on the Internet, where users instill a culture of sadness on TV. This leads to serious disagreements over what is appropriate, and often embarrasses people for not showing enough grief, seeking care through public grief, or using death for personal gain.
For all these reasons, as well as the ancient fear of death preventing us from planning our plans – most of the death announcements on the internet these days sound like or not with real local newspaper articles. Because this process — the date of death, the age, the survivor, where they can send money instead of flowers — and data, there is no life, these messages are often lost in our endless stories. Person A changed jobs, person B is divorced, person C is dead, Pete Davidson has a Salt Bae tattoo on his thigh.
Why should we care what our deaths look like on Twitter after we die? Although Mark Zuckerberg’s early declaration of this fall was met with ridicule, signs, and fears, it should remind us of how close people are to a world where digital space is part of our (not just natural), where corporations are connected. such as birth, love, and death have the same gravitational pull as they do in the physical world. To fix this Ready, Player One in the meantime, we must begin to think now about ways to reduce this world and its deadly weapons in a profitable way.
Fortunately, there are communities that are helping to create the art and culture of dying gracefully online. Megan Devine, a psychotherapist, made it An Escape From Grief, an online group that focuses on rehabilitating grief as a disease or problem that needs to be resolved to be compassionate and understanding. Another group, a The Order of Good Death, although it uses the phrase “Welcome to the Future of Death,” as a door to open questions about death, as well as how to make it more relevant and relevant. The “positive death”The group, which aims to eliminate distractions by openly talking about our deaths, has also had the opportunity to make a difference on the internet, while the non-governmental organization has allowed people to move more easily beyond what has happened. Even social networking sites have begun to wake up dead. After years of complaining, Facebook, which has a lot control on how grief occurs, in 2019 began to allow a contact with inheritance having more control over the activities of the deceased.