"I"m going to do some cooking today": Crematorium worker suspended for posting sick jokes about the dead on Facebook

'I'm going to do some cooking today': Crematorium worker suspended for posting sick jokes about the dead on Facebook Matthew Kay accused of posting series of tasteless posts over three year period about job at Newcastle Crematorium These include references to 'laughing' during a funeral and burning himself on metal replacement joints'Described his job on Facebook page as full-time cook' | UPDATED: 16:55 GMT, 24 December 2012 Accused: Matthew Kay, a Newcastle crematorium worker, has been suspended after allegedly mocking his job and the dead on his Facebook page A crematorium worker has been suspended after he apparently posted comments mocking his job and the dead on his Facebook page. Matthew Kay, who works as a technician at the West Road Crematorium, Fenham, Newcastle, is accused of writing a stream of vile comments on the social networking site over a period of around three years. The Newcastle City Council employee also allegedly uploaded a photo of what appears to be the machine control buttons in the crematorium with tinsel around them, writing underneath, 'Hurrah, it took me ages to put up the Christmas decorations at work today.' On his page, he wrote he worked as a crematorium technician for the council and described his job as, 'Full-time Cook.' One of the most offensive status updates on Mr Kay's personal Facebook page referred to the cremation of a body containing metal bone joints

Do you put TMI (that"s Too much Information) online? Third of social network users regret what they have posted online

Do you put TMI (that's Too much Information) online Third of social network users regret what they have posted onlineOut of 2,000 over-18s a third wish they had kept personal details offline One in 10 people have been in trouble after publicly moaning about workMore than one in 20 have missed out on a job because of online photographs And three in 10 people admit they cringe about past status updates | UPDATED: 23:30 GMT, 17 December 2012 Once in a while, we’re all guilty of over-sharing. But with the rise of social networks such as Facebook and Twitter, millions of us do it on a daily basis. A survey has found that many feel guilty about providing TMI – too much information – on websites where their updates and photographs can be viewed with ease