Internet Profile Report Specialists Available Now
InternetProfileReport.com is a division of Camandago, Inc. a full service licensed Private Investigation Agency.
InternetProfileReport.com will provide you with a detailed report on a personal or corporate digital footprint. This Internet Profile Report will give you a inside look at what others are viewing about you personally or your companies employees, products and services.
Get control of you internet reputation and manage it before it is too late – Call today 877-450-9009
One of the most significant threats facing the nation is economic espionage and corporate brand defamation online. Agents employed by individuals, corporations and your competitors are actively using any and every opportunity to penetrate corporate intranets and using social engineering (digital and human) to steal both classified and unclassified research, development and technology. The U.S. Government simply doesn’t have the capabilities to protect corporations from the large numbers of seemingly benign researchers, students, and businesspersons exploited every moment online.
We provide research and detailed reporting to help with these threats and identify the perpetrator for corporations and individuals and give you suggested means in protecting and cleaning up your image online. We at Camandago will work diligently to regain control over your trade names and secrets with a collaborative effort with law enforcement and government entities worldwide.
Social Networking Etiquette and Internet Reputation Management
With the growing popularity of social networking comes a growing list of social search engines that can turn up all kinds of embarrassing and potentially invasive information about you personally and your company internetprofilereport can provide you with a extensive online internet profiling and strategies on how to protect and repair the information that can cause potential problems.
Perhaps it’s only a fad, but social networking is one of the hottest trends and not just among the typical trendsetting groups. College students, young professionals, actors, musicians, homemakers, grandparents, youngsters and plenty of others have created pages on social networks. That includes people who work for you. You may not think you need a policy regarding online networking, but you may want to at least know the risks (and benefits) involved.
Whether it was embraced because of its ability to connect distant friends, to reunite old acquaintances or simply to provide a member with his online equivalent of “15 minutes of fame,” social networking has grown in popularity and it remains to be seen into what role it eventually settles. Even now, the network a person belongs to can provide an idea of what they expect to get out of it. For instance, LinkedIn caters to business networkers, where Facebook tends to be more social.
All of these networks have their pros and cons. Why network? The obvious answer is connections. Being connected and being in real-time contact certainly have their advantages. Need a technical question answered? Your connections on LinkedIn may provide a faster answer than your company’s tech support. Another advantage of this people-finding resource is that introductions come from people you know, and are therefore “vouched for.”
There are downsides as well. Some employees start out by using it as a tool, but like any new technology it can quickly become a source of distraction. And there are some bad guys out there with fake profiles, gleaning information for their own purposes.
If you do choose to allow networking, here are some guidelines to offer your employees:
Choose a respectable, if not professional, network. Not all networks are created equal. Choose wisely.
Keep your business and social networks separate. While it’s okay to include business contacts whom you know socially in your social network, do not add your buddies to your business network.
Know how to control who views your profile and that of your friends. If you have a facebook page from college that you don’t want seen by your business colleagues, know how to limit access to your pages. If a business associate finds your social page, simply send an add request to them from your business network.
Keep your business page professional, and use only for business purposes. Don’t join inappropriate groups or take other actions that put your employer – and your job or reputation – at risk.
While a complete ban on social networking in the workplace may be the prudent course of action for some employers, there are several advantages for who tread carefully. Contact us for an Internet Profile Report Today!