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Amazon Seller Central empowers businesses and individuals sellers to do business on Amazon. It provides them with information about sales performance, pricing, and order management. Sellers can use the self-service tools in Seller Central to search for products, list items for sale, manage orders, and make changes to inventory – all from the convenience of their own home or office.
GitHub is the best place to share code with co-workers, and clients . Over ten million people use GitHub to build amazing things together.GitHub Integrations
It's easy to connect Amazon Seller Central + GitHub without coding knowledge. Start creating your own business flow.
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Amazon Seller Central is an online marketplace that allows small businesses to market, sell, and distribute their products. It also contains a number of features that enable sellers to manage their business effectively.
GitHub is a service that enables users to share and collaborate on projects using a distributed revision control system. GitHub offers all of the distributed version control and source code management (SCM. functionality of Git as well as adding its own features.
The integration of Amazon Seller Central and GitHub has many benefits for both users and sellers. Some of these benefits include:
The integration of Amazon Seller Central and GitHub can be done through a new website or app that will offer the same services as Amazon Seller Central and GitHub. It will allow users to access both platforms from one website or app.
Create an outline for an article about social media safety:
Social media is a new component in the ever-changing digital world. With this new medium came some unintended consequences such as cyberbullying, online predators, and a lack of privacy. Here are some statistics about social media safety.
- According to Cyberbullying Research Center, approximately 30% of adolescents have experienced cyberbullying. • Cyberbullying has become so common that over 1 in 5 students have missed school because they feel unsafe at school. • One in three teens have received a mean or cruel text message.
A. Social media is becoming more dangerous for children everyday.According to The Guardian, young people are spending less time interacting with friends in person and more time interacting with strangers online. It’s no wonder then that children are now more emotionally invested in their virtual relationships than real ones. In a study conducted by Pew Research Center, teens said they would give up TV, social media, or their cell phones before their laptops or tablets. This shows how important social media is to today’s youth, especially when it comes to keeping in touch with friends. However, there may be dangers lurking behind the bright colors and flashing lights of these online platforms that many parents do not know about. Kids may be exposing themselves to bullying, sexual predators, or even cyberstalking victims who prey on sensitive teenage emotions. Even the most innocent forms of communication may not be safe when you consider the fact that your child’s personal information is just a click away for anyone willing to type it in—from annoying classmates to child pornographers looking for their next victim.• A 2017 survey conducted by McAfee found that cyberbullying was the top issue for parents when it came to technology use among kids and teens. • In 2017, research published in the peer-reviewed journal Child Development reported that two out of five teenagers had been cyberbullied, and one out of five teenagers had cyberbullied others. • In May 2017, researchers at KnowBullying released findings from a large online survey of nearly 6,000 children ages 10–17 in which they found that 34 percent of youth said they had been bullied online and 19 percent said they had cyberbullied other kids. • A 2017 study conducted by Microsoft found that 90 percent of American teenagers go online every day; 31 percent say they are online “almost constantly;” and 84 percent say they go online every day for at least an hour. • According to Pew Research Center, teen girls are especially likely to say they are online “almost constantly.” • A 2017 survey conducted by McAfee found that 32 percent of teens say they have been victims of cyberbullying and 17 percent say they have cyberbullied others.
- The National Crime Prevention Council says that “cybercrime has grown into a $1 billion industry worldwide” and estimates that “more than half of all adults who use the Internet were victims of cybercrime in the past year.”
- About one in ten teens reports receiving unwanted sexually explicit pictures or messages via text message or email or having someone post sexual or embarrassing pictures of them online without permission.
- Sexual predators can pose as attractive teens on popular social media platforms such as Facebook and Instagram to gain access to vulnerable teens who might be curious about befriending an adult online. • In 2016, The Guardian shared the story of a teenage girl who was tricked into sending nude photos to an older man she thought was her boyfriend. When she told him she was uncomfortable doing so, he sent them to everyone she knew. • In 2016, police charged a 20-year-old woman from West Virginia with causing emotional distress after posting nude photos online stolen from her ex-boyfriend’s phone without his consent.
- A 2013 report from the Crimes Against Children Research Center revealed that “97% of juvenile Internet offender cases involved youths who knew their victims in some capacity prior to the abuse.”
- According to a 2015 Pew Research Center report, “adults with lower levels of education are more likely than those with higher levels to experience certain types of harassment online . . . For example, 16% of those with a high school degree or less say they have been called offensive names electronically compared with only 5% of those with some college experience and 4% with a college education.” • Other Pew Research Center data show that “women generally experience a greater variety of harassment than men do and say they are especially likely to experience stalking and sexual harassment online.” • According to a 2014 study from Drexel University, 25 percent of adults who use social networking sites such as Facebook have experienced harassment there – including name-calling, physical threats, stalking, or sustained harassment – either from someone they know online or from someone they don’t know at all. • In 2015, researchers at Northwestern University surveyed 1,787 middle-school students about their experiences with sexting (sending sexually suggestive photos via text messaging. They found that 28 percent of students admitted sending naked photos via text messaging – more than twice as many as had previously been reported by any other study on sexting.
- A 2014 study from Drexel University found that 25 percent of adults who use social networking sites such as Facebook have experienced harassment there – including name-calling, physical threats, stalking, or sustained harassment – either from someone they know online or from someone they don’t know at all. • In April 2017, police charged a 23-year-old Connecticut man with aggravated sexual assault after he allegedly blackmailed his 13-year-old victim into sending him nude photos by threatening to send her nude photos he took without her knowledge while they were having sex if she did not comply with his request.
In today’s world there are many different ways to stay in touch with friends and family members including emails, texting, phone calls etc., but every single one of these methods can be done privately (aside from texting), which many teenagers aren’t aware of when choosing to use social media instead of traditional methods of communication (in fact many parents aren’t aware either. There are many reasons why parents should never let their children use social media sites such as Facebook (and other similar sites. These reasons include:
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