TOTAL: {[ getCartTotalCost() | currencyFilter ]} Update cart for total shopping_basket Checkout

Daily Dashboard | Why Consumer Privacy Decisions Aren’t Always Rational Related reading: Teleperformance, RADAR take HPE-IAPP Innovation Awards at P.S.R.

rss_feed
PSR17_WebBanner_300x250-COPY
DPC17_WebBanner_300x250-COPY
PrivacyCore_ad_300x250-01

The New York Times profiles the work of Carnegie Mellon behavioral economist Alessandro Acquisti. Acquisti’s research “has shown that despite how much we say we value our privacy—and we do, again and again—we tend to act inconsistently,” the report states. Policy-makers, his research has proposed, should learn more about how consumers actually behave because, as consumers, “we don’t always act in our own best interest”—suggesting that user control can sometimes be an illusion. Samford University Prof. Woodrow Hartzog said, “His work has gone a long way in trying to help us figure out how irrational we are in privacy-related decisions,” adding, “We have too much confidence in our ability to make decisions.” (Registration may be required to access this story.)
Full Story

Comments

If you want to comment on this post, you need to login.