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Why Privacy Is All But Forgotten
An Empirical Study of Privacy & Sharing Attitude

‘privacy paradox’in the social web: The impact of privacy concerns, individual characteristics, and the perceived social relevance on different forms of self-disclosure. Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication , 19(2):248–273, 2014. [84] S. Utz and N. Kramer. The privacy paradox on social network sites revisited: The role of individual characteristics and group norms. Cyberpsychology: Journal of Psychosocial Research on Cyberspace , 3(2):2, 2009. [85] A. F. Westin. Privacy and freedom. Washington and Lee Law Review , 25(1):166, 1968. [86] A. W

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Flying Eyes and Hidden Controllers: A Qualitative Study of People’s Privacy Perceptions of Civilian Drones in The US

Tadayoshi Kohno. 2014. In situ with bystanders of augmented reality glasses: Perspectives on recording and privacy-mediating technologies. In Proceedings of the 32nd annual ACM conference on Human factors in computing systems. ACM, 2377-2386. [17] Paul Dourish. 2004. What we talk about when we talk about context. Personal and ubiquitous computing 8, 1 (2004), 19-30. [18] Travis Dunlap. 2009. We’ve got our eyes on you: When surveillance by unmanned aircraft systems constitutes a Fourth Amendment search. S. Tex. L. Rev. 51 (2009), 173

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The relationship between internet addiction and personality traits in Slovak secondary schools students

. 2009. The role of extraversion and neuroticism in influencing anxiety following computer-mediated interactions. In: Personality and Individual Differences, 46 (1), 35-39. RYAN, T., XENOS, S. 2011. ‘Who uses Facebook? An investigation into the relationship between the Big Five, shyness, narcissism, loneliness, and Facebook usage’, In: Computers in Human Behavior , 27 (5), 1658-1664. SAINI, V. K., BANIYA, G. CH., VERMA, K. K., SONI, A., KESHAWANI, S. 2016. A study on relationship of internet addictive

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