• The Privacy of Digital Surveillance

    Author(s):
    Domenic Di Tella, John Smith (see profile)
    Date:
    2017
    Group(s):
    Cultural Studies
    Subject(s):
    Digital humanities, Rhetoric and politics of digital surveillance, Social media
    Item Type:
    Essay
    Tag(s):
    digital surveillance
    Permanent URL:
    http://dx.doi.org/10.17613/M6S85X
    Abstract:
    The popularity of social media, networks and the overall use of technology has rapidly expanded over the last decade. The use of these platforms scope from personal use to business use. As the use social media grows, more people are creating new data every day. By using these sites, users are surrendering their personal information. The government and major companies have access to this data and are able to store, monitor, use, sell and market this data to third-party corporations. This is called network surveillance or digital surveillance. This paper will be discovering if this use of the public’s data is ethical and whether our information should be private or public. This is important to determine because it questions the control of individuals who use these programs, the threat of privacy invasion and the accountability of the corporations and the governments monitoring.
    Metadata:
    Status:
    Published
    Last Updated:
    1 year ago
    License:
    All Rights Reserved
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