青少年还关注隐私吗?

【青少年还关注隐私吗?】Pew通过对比研究2006和2012年的社交网站账户发现,青少年在社交网站上分享的私人信息明显增加,比如越来越多的人会发布自己的照片和真实姓名(超90%)、兴趣和生日(超80%)、学校和居住地(超70%)、关系状态、邮箱甚至手机号码等。另外60%的青少年对私人信息被第三方利用表示不担心或不太担心。这代表着人们关于分享的社会规范在发生转变。

文章原文:

Teens, Social Media, and Privacy

by Mary MaddenAmanda Lenhart, Sandra Cortesi, Urs Gasser, Maeve DugganAaron Smith

Summary of Findings
Teens share a wide range of information about themselves on social media sites;1 indeed the sites themselves are designed to encourage the sharing of information and the expansion of networks. However, few teens embrace a fully public approach to social media. Instead, they take an array of steps to restrict and prune their profiles, and their patterns of reputation management on social media vary greatly according to their gender and network size. These are among the key findings from a new report based on a survey of 802 teens that examines teens’ privacy management on social media sites:
 Teens are sharing more information about themselves on social media sites than they did in the past. For the five different types of personal information that we measured in both 2006 and 2012, each is significantly more likely to be shared by teen social media users in our most recent survey.
 Teen Twitter use has grown significantly: 24% of online teens use Twitter, up from 16% in 2011.
 The typical (median) teen Facebook user has 300 friends, while the typical teen Twitter user has 79 followers.
 Focus group discussions with teens show that they have waning enthusiasm for Facebook, disliking the increasing adult presence, people sharing excessively, and stressful “drama,” but they keep using it because participation is an important part of overall teenage socializing.
 60% of teen Facebook users keep their profiles private, and most report high levels of confidence in their ability to manage their settings.
 Teens take other steps to shape their reputation, manage their networks, and mask information they don’t want others to know; 74% of teen social media users have deleted people from their network or friends list.
 Teen social media users do not express a high level of concern about third-party access to their data; just 9% say they are “very” concerned.
 On Facebook, increasing network size goes hand in hand with network variety, information sharing, and personal information management.
 In broad measures of online experience, teens are considerably more likely to report positive experiences than negative ones. For instance, 52% of online teens say they have had an experience online that made them feel good about themselves.
Teens are sharing more information about themselves on social media sites than they did in the past.
Teens are increasingly sharing personal information on social media sites, a trend that is likely driven by the evolution of the platforms teens use as well as changing norms around sharing. A typical teen’s MySpace profile from 2006 was quite different in form and function from the 2006 version of Facebook as well as the Facebook profiles that have become a hallmark of teenage life today. For the five different types of personal information that we measured in both 2006 and 2012, each is significantly more likely to be shared by teen social media users on the profile they use most often.

 91% post a photo of themselves, up from 79% in 2006.
 71% post their school name, up from 49%.
 71% post the city or town where they live, up from 61%.
 53% post their email address, up from 29%.
 20% post their cell phone number, up from 2%.

QQ截图20130524163341
In addition to the trend questions, we also asked five new questions about the profile teens use most often and found that among teen social media users:
 92% post their real name to the profile they use most often.2
 84% post their interests, such as movies, music, or books they like.
 82% post their birth date.
 62% post their relationship status.
 24% post videos of themselves.

Teen social media users do not express a high level of concern about third-party access to their data; just 9% say they are “very” concerned.
Overall, 40% of teen social media users say they are “very” or “somewhat” concerned that some of the information they share on social networking sites might be accessed by third parties like advertisers or businesses without their knowledge. However, few report a high level of concern; 31% say that they are “somewhat” concerned, while just 9% say that they are “very” concerned. 6 Another 60% in total report that they are “not too” concerned (38%) or “not at all” concerned (22%).
 Younger teen social media users (12-13) are considerably more likely than older teens (14-17) to say that they are “very concerned” about third party access to the information they share (17% vs. 6%).

文章来源:Pew

文章链接:http://www.pewinternet.com/Reports/2013/Teens-Social-Media-And-Privacy.aspx

文章下载:PIP_TeensSocialMediaandPrivacy_FINAL


Comments are closed.



无觅相关文章插件