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Ask Amy: "Friend" on Facebook will not stop criticizing



Dear Amy: I am 60 years old and I have known Sue for more than 40 years.

Over the years, Sue made several negative comments on some of my posts on Facebook. For example, once I said I was sick. She called me to ask why I would put such a thing on the FB.

After all, I changed my privacy settings so I can not see my posts.

We are both part of the Facebook group of the former alumni. Over the past few months, she has criticized several of my comments for others in this group.

None of these comments had anything to do with her. In one of them I sympathized with a friend of alumni who talked about his shyness, noting that my son was also shy. There was no other detail. Sue was questioning me about "gossip" about my son.

Sue refused to give me the lectures, and finally I told her how angry I was about her compulsion and criticism.

I have never told Sue ̵

1; or anyone else – what they should or should not publish, and I have never received negative feedback from anyone else.

I realize that Facebook is not private, but are there any rules regarding the criticism of other people's publications?

   Dear, Less: The rules governing Facebook are the same rules that govern the whole of human exchange: Understand that everything you say can and will (or

Imagine the FB alumni group as if you were all together in a cocktail party Would you have sympathy with a friend about his shyness and mention similar challenges for your son in front of the band?

READ MORE: An email you sent is incorrect

In this context, Sue will punish you (or at all) about your good-quality choice to share? It's unlikely to be [196599012] Social media can make it easier for you to enjoy the wonderful and compassionate kindness – to inspire people to be brave in their sharing and support in their responses.The social media also encourages people to be mouths, disgusting and martial.

A wise man is so discreet and aware in social media as in real life.

And then there is Sue. I will not leave you alone and you are no longer a "friend" – in real life or online.

If you decide to criticize it, do it privately.

Dear Amy: Mobile phones give

Although we have three bedrooms, two bathrooms, a kitchen, a living room and a dining room, my husband without asking if I think makes personal phone calls in my presence. When he does, I can not watch TV, make my own phone calls, whatever.

I really do not care to hear one side of his phone calls (or both sides). I asked him to call me. It's just easier to pick up the phone in another room than to put the TV in another room.

Am I mistaken to dislike this exclusively? Is there anything I can say to convince him to call another room? I do not want to hear it

Dear Do not Want: Taking a call while you are in the presence of other people is one thing. (When doing this, kindly say, "Oh, that's Kevin out of the job, do you mind if I take it?") Then you take your phone to a quiet place where you can concentrate on the call rather than you worry.

There is no excuse for calling to other people, certainly in a large house where there are many landing places. This is simple.

It's also hard to concentrate on a phone call where there are other noisy kidnappings. Why then does your husband do this in front of the TV?

If your husband decides to call while you are in the TV room, first ask him: "Hey baby, can you do that in the other room? If you refuse, you will be justified to call the sound on TV so you can hear it. Dear Amy: You gave the "Misled" idea of ​​how to divide family belongings after her death.

I have survived this and decided that things are simple: things. I will not let the greed of someone else, etc.

You never see U-Haul after a crash.

– Ann

Dear Ann: Wise.

(You can contact Amy Dickinson by email: askamy@amydickinson.com Readers can send mail to Ask Amy, PO Box 194, Freeville, NY 13068. You can also follow it on Twitter @ askingamy or "like it" on Facebook.)

Copyright 1919 by Amy Dickinson

the one you have not invited

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