This week, Farhad Manjoo and Emily Yoffe discuss how to strike the right tone when you promote your own work on Facebook and Twitter. Listen to Episode 19 using the audio player below or by opening this player in a new tab
Subscribe to the free Manners podcast in iTunes or directly with our RSS feed. You can also download this week's episode here. And please join our new Digital Manners Facebook page, where Farhad and Emily will continue the conversation with you:
Send us your questions about etiquette dilemmas posed by new technology. Our email address is firstname.lastname@example.org. You can also leave your question as a voicemail that we might play on a future episode. Our number is 424-255-RUDE (424-255-7833).
What's your opinion about this week's manners dilemma?
You can also read a transcript of this episode.
You'll find previous episodes here:
Keeping Your Email Address Private
Getting Scooped on Facebook
Enough with the Earbuds
Texting During Dinner with Co-Workers
Are Some Things Better Expressed NOT On Your Facebook Page
Who Invited the Smartphone to Dinner?
Accepting a Friend Request
Email Gone Astray
Must I Tell Facebook I'm "In a Relationship"?
Can I Ignore a Tweet Directed at Me?
Hiding Your Party's Guest List
Declaring Your Love on Facebook
How Late Is Too Late to Text?
Can I Split a Check With Groupon?
Can I Use My Phone at a Dinner Party?
Should I Return a Missed Call?
And please check out all of Slate's other podcasts here. Podcast by Andy Bowers.
TODAY IN SLATE
The World’s Politest Protesters
The Occupy Central demonstrators are courteous. That’s actually what makes them so dangerous.
The Religious Right Is Not Happy With Republicans
The Feds Have Declared War on Encryption—and the New Privacy Measures From Apple and Google
The One Fact About Ebola That Should Calm You
It spreads slowly.
These “Dark” Lego Masterpieces Are Delightful and Evocative
How White Boy Rick, a legendary Detroit cocaine dealer, helped the FBI uncover brazen police corruption.
Black people’s disdain for “proper English” and academic achievement is a myth.