Google Glass was an interesting case because it showed us people do care about privacy, but only when they feel it's violated.
They will give endless data on themselves and others including photos, video and location but they will outrage the moment they feel privacy is actually at risk - because someone has a camera on their face instead of their hands.
Facebook is actually very clever to obtain all this data without triggering this sensation for the average person.
People know.. but they do not *feel*.
@polychrome more suggesting that our sense of privacy and associated emotions may be based in bilogical phenomena. Google Glass is a good example of how that works.
Cameras have been part of our society since early 1820s, film has been a popular thing since the invention of the air conditioner. We have had 200 years to learn about them and experience it regularly.
Aside from quantified self types, data privacy isn't something we will experience intuitively thru our senses.
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