Loading presentation...

Present Remotely

Send the link below via email or IM

Copy

Present to your audience

Start remote presentation

  • Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
  • People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
  • This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
  • A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
  • Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article

Do you really want to delete this prezi?

Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.

DeleteCancel

Privacy, Disclosure, & Lying

No description
by

Stephanie Mamakas

on 5 December 2013

Comments (0)

Please log in to add your comment.

Report abuse

Transcript of Privacy, Disclosure, & Lying

Privacy, Disclosure, & Lying
By: Mandi Hoch & Stephanie Mamakas

The Lying Disease
CatsNotCancer - Valerie's Blog
MUCHAUSEN SYNDROME -"fabricated illness"
It's "cousin" MUCHAUSEN SYNDROME by INTERNET
To See and Be Seen - Marwick & Boyd

Not all "celebrity" accounts are authored by the celebrity
Fan-written/imposter accounts
"Micro-Celebrity"
Case studies
Mariah Carey- Fan Relationships with Celebrities
Miley Cyrus- Celebrity Relationships with Celebrities
Perez Hilton- Celebrity Intermediaries
Kids, the Internet, & the End of Privacy
By: Emily Nussbaum
Private lives are now exposed online.

Children have no sense of shame or privacy.
Children think of themselves as having an audience.

People can now re-live their life experiences by searching the Internet.

Catfished
Nothing is Private Anymore
Conclusion
The Internet has given us a "backstage-pass" into the lives of celebrities and other users
But it still isn't Full-Access
Don't believe everything you read on the web
"If lying were illegal, the Internet would have a population of 10." -Cienna Madrid
Blog Posts

“Our natural bullshit detectors are muted online; we can’t rely on facial expressions and other physical cues for sensing lies, and studies suggest that without those cues, we’re prone to generously fill in the blanks.”
"They feel the need to make up stories in search of attention and to gain pity from others. This I feel is a little extreme but am
not shocked by it
."
"I also thought of how people use their twitters to promote themselves. I do this myself as I am a sports analyst for WRSU Rutgers Radio. I post things to start conversation or get ideas for topics to talk about during shows."

"[Skip Bayless] and Stephen A. almost never agree on a subject and I heard from other classes that they sit through meetings to discuss who will take what side on different sports issues. It was just purely for ratings and reactions"




Blog post:

- "The saying, 'be careful what you share' or 'nothing on the Internet is erasable' are sayings that are pretty much equivalent to a broken record by now."

- "Emily Nussbaum’s article 'Say Everything', made me take a step back and examine how I treated my own privacy on the Internet. I always believed that I was entitled to my privacy, but at the same time I feel that there are certain limitations to that privacy on the Internet."
Blog Posts

"Celebrities have to have a calculated or carefully edited display on the Internet, primarily social media. Their career path does not allow them to use social media like average users....If a celebrity puts up content that is compromising, it’s all over the media, affects their image, and then their career."
Full transcript