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Issue No.06 - Nov.-Dec. (2012 vol.14)
pp: 4-5
Keith W. Miller , University of Illinois at Springfield
The assumption that participating in social media means abandoning privacy and security is an example of a somewhat false dichotomy—"no security and privacy" on the one hand and "no information sharing" on the other. In reality, social media presents an opportunity to share information in many ways, including being selective about with whom that information is shared. This department is part of a special issue on social computing.
Social network services, Media, Privacy, Network security, Information exchange, Ethics, privacy, social media, security
Keith W. Miller, Jeffrey Voas, "Who Owns What? The Social Media Quagmire", IT Professional, vol.14, no. 6, pp. 4-5, Nov.-Dec. 2012, doi:10.1109/MITP.2012.116
1. "The Social Habit," Edison Research, June 2012; uploads/2012/07The-Social-Habit-2012-by-Edison-Research.pdf.
2. R.W. Lucky, "Zero Privacy," IEEE Spectrum, July 2008; zero-privacy.
3. M. Kirkpatrick, "Facebook's Zuckerberg Says the Age of Privacy is Over,", 9 Jan. 2010; .
4. H. Nissenbaum, Privacy in Context: Technology, Policy, and the Integrity of Social Life, Stanford Univ. Press, 2010.
5. R. Singel, "Google Plus vs. Facebook on Privacy: Plus Ahead on Points—For Now," Wired,29 June 2011; .
6. J. Atwood, "YouTube: The Big Copyright Lie," blog, 7 Oct. 2007;
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