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            admin 2019-05-18 408人围观 ,发现0个评论








            It's common to see people post comments, pictures or video clips on their social media accounts. In China, the Moments feature on WeChat, the country's most popular instant messaging app, is seeing more netizens share their children's daily lives or schoolwork, which has raised issues among the youth and triggered discussions online.

            An 11-year-old elementary school student in Shanghai surnamed Zhang discovered that almost 80 percent of parents have shared photos or videos of their kids on WeChat Moments, according to her in-class questionnaire, a local news outlet reported in May. And more than half of her classmates believed that parents should ask for their permission before posting details of their school life and daily routines. About 70 percent of them noted that their parents tend to compare posts related school assignments and academic records without noticing the pressure placed on the children.

            With that in mind, Zhang proposed healthy ways for parents to post content featuring their kids, which has been among the trending topics on China's Twitter-like Weibo this week.






            Although parents may not see one or two posts about their children不加控制地“花式晒娃”,或许无形中将压力转嫁给了孩子 as a big deal, it may cause a chain reaction of feedback among the kids themselves. For instance, Zhang's mother once shared photos of her homework on WeChat Moments. Her classmates came to her the next day complaining that their parents, who saw the post online, asked them to write as proper as Zhang.

            One of Zhang's classmates mentioned that his mother would constantly post photos of him during the ho不加控制地“花式晒娃”,或许无形中将压力转嫁给了孩子lidays, but he wished that she had consulted with him before hastily sharing every detail of his life.

            Zhang's proposal calls on parents to listen to their children, get to know more about their true feelings and respect their right to privacy.




            From the parents' perspective, however, the posts are just a way to record different stages in their children's lives and an expression of love, while keeping good memories.


            Others believed that overshari不加控制地“花式晒娃”,或许无形中将压力转嫁给了孩子ng on social media platforms would bore people, and suggested that parents take a different approach, such as limiting their posts or restricting privacy settings instead of sharing with all of their followers.


            Some netizens stressed that children's sense of independence and privacy need to be protected.



            Shen Yifei, director of the Research Center for Family Development at Fudan University, said it's important to listen to children more often, in an interview with local media. She pointed out that the pressure from comparing children's academic achievements won't really produce a positive effect in terms of a happy and healthy environment for kids to grow up.

            Experts on information safety also warned of the potential risks of privacy leaks for t不加控制地“花式晒娃”,或许无形中将压力转嫁给了孩子hose who upload photos and information of children online.






            What's so amazing about getting "likes" or "thumbs-up" on social media platforms? A 2016 study at UCLA compared teenagers' brain circuits when receiving a lot of "likes" on their social networks to the feeling of eating chocolate or winning money. This may explain the feeling of pleasure and satisfaction derived from the approval and affirmation received online.

            As The Paper mentioned in its latest commentary article on Friday, parents should refine their habit of posting photos and videos of their children online, and accept the responsibility that comes along with the freedom to share their children's lives on social media.

            Whether you're a p不加控制地“花式晒娃”,或许无形中将压力转嫁给了孩子arent or not, let's pause before sharing another post on your WeChat Moments. Is it truly about expressing a deep love of your children, or simply another popularity contest to see how many "likes" you can get?


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