Privacy and secrecy are not the same. Explore some of the differences and how they apply to data privacy in this video.
- Secrecy is different from privacy, … but I think it's often confused. … I think when you hear the word privacy, … and it depends where you were born and raised as well, … it's also a cultural definition of privacy. … Many people have said to me, … "Wow, this is information that I use in public." … Or, "This is information that other people can see about me … "when I put myself out there on social media." … Secrecy is not synonymous with privacy. … Confidentiality is not synonymous with privacy. … Privacy is the authorized processing … of personally identifiable information. … Sometimes that processing … means that I've given you a secret to keep. … So I give you information. … I give you my credit card to make a purchase. … Violating my privacy is sharing that information … for any other purpose than payment. … On the other hand, … I can go to a conference … and have my name as the keynote speaker. … Now, while you can't defame me … by saying things that are untrue in public about me, …
- Relate the concept of data as intellectual property.
- Examine the ways in which moral, legal, and ethical concerns apply to data privacy.
- Explain how context applies to personal private information.
- Recognize the motivations of individuals accessing data they are not authorized to access.
- Define the implications of moral crumple zones.
Skill Level Intermediate
1. What Is Data Privacy?
2. The Importance of Data Privacy
3. What's at Stake?
4. Privacy Solutions
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