Profile of Kristin BurnhamSenior Editor, InformationWeek.com
Member Since: 11/15/2013
News & Commentary Posts: 284
Kristin Burnham currently serves as InformationWeek.com's Senior Editor, covering social media, social business, IT leadership and IT careers. Prior to joining InformationWeek in July 2013, she served in a number of roles at CIO magazine and CIO.com, most recently as senior writer. Kristin's writing has earned an ASBPE Gold Award in 2010 for her Facebook coverage and a Min Editorial and Design Award in 2011 for "Single Online Article." She is a graduate of Syracuse University's S.I. Newhouse School of Public Communications.
Articles by Kristin Burnham
posted in January 2014
Facebook will launch a standalone news reader app on Feb. 3. Here's what you need to know.
Don't sell yourself short. Here's how to get the salary and benefits you deserve.
IBM's new Kenexa tool aims to help HR and business professionals with recruitment, training, and performance assessment.
Facebook addressed Princeton's prediction of the social network's sudden demise with its own amusing findings using the same methodology.
Accepting a counteroffer may be tempting, but it can pose big problems later. Here's why you should think twice before playing the game.
New Facebook feed bows to users' preference for posts from friends over posts from pages they've liked, and tells page owners to try using images with their posts.
What is Facebook up to highlighting trending topics? Think advertiser clout compared to Twitter and online news sites.
Users can search for unpaid opportunities in LinkedIn's new Volunteer Marketplace.
Facebook's Paper will compete with the news reader app Flipboard and could launch this month.
Facebook privacy settings can be tricky to navigate. Do you need to change these?
Google signs you up for more than you think. Are you up to date on these five settings?
Google+ users can now send you messages without knowing your email address. Here's how to opt out.
LinkedIn wants Amazon to turn over names of people it says registered fake LinkedIn accounts to extract users' data.
Implement these five easy changes to help you get noticed on LinkedIn and land your next opportunity.
Facebook says that it doesn't read or store posts you don't publish. Posts you do publish are far more valuable.