Corpus ID: 220250697

Distributed consent and its impact on privacy and observability in social networks

@article{Lovato2020DistributedCA,
  title={Distributed consent and its impact on privacy and observability in social networks},
  author={Juniper Lovato and Antoine Allard and Randall Harp and Laurent H'ebert-Dufresne},
  journal={ArXiv},
  year={2020},
  volume={abs/2006.16140}
}
Personal data is not discrete in socially-networked digital environments. A single user who consents to allow access to their own profile can thereby expose the personal data of their network connections to non-consented access. The traditional (informed individual) consent model is therefore not appropriate in online social networks where informed consent may not be possible for all users affected by data processing and where information is shared and distributed across many nodes. Here, we… Expand
Analysis Of Contractions In System Graphs: Application To State Estimation
TLDR
The empirical results show that estimating systems with high GCC requires fewer measurements, and in case of measurement failure, there are fewer possible options to find substitute measurement that recovers the system’s observability. Expand

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 31 REFERENCES
Leaking privacy and shadow profiles in online social networks
TLDR
Robust evidence is presented supporting the shadow profile hypothesis and a multiplicative effect of network size and disclosure tendencies that accelerates the performance of predictors is revealed. Expand
Informed Consent in Social Media Use. The Gap between User Expectations and EU Personal Data Protection Law.
In this paper, user expectations with regard to privacy and consent when using social media are compared with the EU legal framework for personal data protection. This analysis is based on a set ofExpand
The Taste for Privacy: An Analysis of College Student Privacy Settings in an Online Social Network
TLDR
This paper argues that privacy behavior is an upshot of both social influences and personal incentives, and takes the preference for privacy itself as the unit of analysis, and analyzes the factors that are predictive of a student having a private versus public profile. Expand
Can You See Me Now? Audience and Disclosure Regulation in Online Social Network Sites
The prevailing paradigm in Internet privacy literature, treating privacy within a context merely of rights and violations, is inadequate for studying the Internet as a social realm. Following GoffmanExpand
Internet Privacy and the State
In Internet Privacy and the State, Professor Paul M. Schwartz argues that the dominant rhetoric concerning the use of personal data in cyberspace slights the State's important role in shaping both aExpand
Information flow reveals prediction limits in online social activity
TLDR
An individual’s social ties contain up to 95% of the potential predictive accuracy achievable about that individual, and in principle, a social platform may profile an individual from their ties only, without access to their data. Expand
The crisis of consent: how stronger legal protection may lead to weaker consent in data protection
TLDR
The effectiveness of consent in data protection legislation is examined and stricter legal requirements for giving and obtaining consent (explicit consent) as proposed in the European Data protection regulation will further weaken the effectiveness of the consent mechanism. Expand
Third-party apps on Facebook: privacy and the illusion of control
TLDR
This research proposes two new interface designs for third-party apps' authentication dialogs to increase user control of apps' data access and restrict apps' publishing ability during the process of adding them to users' profiles, and alert users when their global privacy settings on Facebook are violated by apps. Expand
Examined Lives: Informational Privacy and the Subject as Object
In the United States, proposals for informational privacy have proved enormously controversial. On a political level, such proposals threaten powerful data processing interests. On a theoreticalExpand
The Digital Person: Technology and Privacy in the Information Age
The Digital Person: Technology and Privacy in the Information Age Daniel J. Solove. New York: New York University Press, 2006. 290 pp. $29.95.Daniel J. Solove, like most contemporary writers onExpand
...
1
2
3
4
...