Behind the "Privacy Paradox": Decreasing Disclosure By Viewing Information As a Constrained Resource
People paradoxically believe that privacy is important, yet regularly share their information in relatively unprotected forums. Four experiments examine how the lack of perceived constraints, relative to time or money, leads people to undervalue this resource and that priming resource constraints can lead to lower rates of personal disclosure.
Ellie Kyung (2013) ,"Behind the "Privacy Paradox": Decreasing Disclosure By Viewing Information As a Constrained Resource", in NA - Advances in Consumer Research Volume 41, eds. Simona Botti and Aparna Labroo, Duluth, MN : Association for Consumer Research, Pages: .
Ellie Kyung, Dartmouth College, USA
NA - Advances in Consumer Research Volume 41 | 2013
O1. Choice, Rejection, and Context Effects
Shih-Chieh Chuang, National Chung Cheng University
Yin-Hui Cheng, National Taichung University of Education
I11. Self-Presentation in the Mating Market: The Influence of Gender and Sexual Orientation on Profiles on Tinder and Grindr
Chaim Kuhnreich, Concordia University, Canada
Lilian Carvalho, FGV/EAESP
Gad Saad, Concordia University, Canada
E5. Volunteer Motivations for Direct versus Indirect Service
Abigail Schneider, Regis University
Eric Hamerman, Iona College