Certainly, the use of social media in democratic politics and in particular Facebook is path-breaking event in electoral history in India. Without a doubt, Facebook has been important in incorporating apolitical generation in to democratic process.
School children upload toilet pictures on YouTube. College students have been sharing 'selfie' of intimate relations on Facebook. Couples go for role-play in Google chat, meet up on Google hangout and gets embittered. Men deceive women in bedroom and get obscene updates to social networking sites. Housewives come together with strangers in chat applications and get deceived and later commit suicide.
The Facebook Likes, tweets, YouTube uploads, Blogger post of unheard of people, however, did not attain greater follower basis. Although, social media reduces cost, time, space, effort and that all make it possible for coordination, network, alliances and coalition on shared interest, the medium have profoundly used and misused only by hate mongers, misogynists, casteists, middle class. Marginality has already reverberated in connective spaces.
Social media resurfaces in a complex set of digital sociability that makes it almost difficult to pinpoint in an explicit public sphere analogy. Yet, few factors are important in making sense of public sphere through social media platforms, which configure a connective public in the Indian context.