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One 16-year- old summed it up as follows: 'Facebook makes you think about yourself differently when all your private thoughts and feelings can be posted on the internet for all to see.
In 2009, the company was cash flow positive for the first time.One extreme situation could be a rise in psychiatric problems and fewer babies born because people can't form three-dimensional relationships.We cannot turn back the clock, but the threat is growing because technology is becoming more seductive and powerful.This is the most sophisticated part of the brain which develops latest, so it is less active in children and becomes maximally operational only in our 20s.But beyond any frustration I feel is concern about the future our screen culture might create.It might be helpful to investigate whether the near total submersion of our culture in screen technologies over the past decade might in some way be linked to the threefold increase over this period in prescriptions for Methylphenidate, the drug prescribed for ADHD.
A second difference in the young 21st-century mind might be a marked preference for the here-and-now, where the immediacy of an experience trumps any regard for the consequences.
In fact, one user told me: 'You become less conscious of the individuals involved (including yourself), less inhibited, less embarrassed and less concerned about how you will be evaluated.' Maybe real conversation will give way to sanitised screen dialogues, in much the same way as killing, skinning and butchering an animal to eat has been replaced by the convenience of packages of meat on the supermarket shelf.
Other aspects of brain development may also be in line for a makeover. If the young brain is exposed to a world of action and reaction, of instant screen images, such rapid interchange-might accustom the brain to operate over such timescales.
Philip Hodson, a fellow of the British Association for Counselling and Psychotherapy, suggests that: 'Building a Facebook profile is one way that individuals can identify themselves, making them feel important and accepted.' Social networking sites satisfy that basic human need to belong, as well as the ability to experience instant feedback and recognition from someone, somewhere, 24 hours a day.
At the same time, this constant reassurance is coupled with a distancing from the stress of face-to-face, real-life conversation.
The company incorporated in mid-2004 and Sean Parker became the company’s first president.