6.1 Socialisation is the activity of mixing socially with others. It is the process of learning to behave in abway that is acceptable to society. It is a continuing process whereby an individual acquires a personal identity andblearns the norms, values, behavior, andbsocial skills appropriate to his or her social position.
Individual-based social networking is said to have grown at the expense of more traditional personal relationships. Spending too much time on social media can distract children from their studies but research has shown that many schools around the world also recognize that social media assist informal learning and maybe a primary means of education in some circumstances. Often it benefits low income families with poor prospects in formal education. One of the primary discoveries is that people everywhere generally find ways to make social media serve local purposes, instead of breaking down international bounded airs. Social media is a new way to express cultural difference rather than a technology that has made the world more homogeneous.
6.2 Sometimes situations arise in social work in which core values, duties, and obligations conflicts, and these lead to ethical issues. On the internet, socializationbrefers to the ways that people communicate and the methods they use to do so. Socialization describes the customs, quirks and language unique to a particular culture. According to Cornell University’s Steven Strogartz, social media sites can make it more difficult for us to distinguish between the meaningful relationships we foster in the real world, and the numerous casual relationships former through social media. For example, Cuber-bullying can occur any time and on many occasions and invading other people’s privacy.