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74 Ohio St. L.J. 1307 (2013)
From Facebook Regrets to Facebook Privacy Nudges

handle is hein.journals/ohslj74 and id is 1345 raw text is: From Facebook Regrets to Facebook Privacy
Nudges
YANG WANG, PEDRO GIOVANNI LEON, XIAOXUAN CHEN, SARANGA
KOMANDURI, GREGORY NORCIE, KEVIN SCOTT, ALESSANDRO ACQUISTI,
LORRIE FAITH CRANOR & NORMAN SADEH*
TABLE OF CONTENTS
1. INTRODUCTION               .......................................... 1308
II. FACEBOOK REGRETS            ...............................  .......1 310
A. Study Methodology           .......................       ..... 1310
B. Results            ........................................ 1312
1. What Do People Regret Posting?                  ................ 1312
2. Why Do People Make Regrettable Posts? .....             ..... 1314
3. How Do Posts Become Regrets?.........            ............ 1316
C. Discussion            .............................        ..... 1317
III. FACEBOOK PRIVACY NUDGES           ........................    ...... 1319
A. Nudge Designs            ..........................        ..... 1320
B. Study Methodology           .......................        ..... 1323
C. Analysis            ...............................      ..... 1325
D. Results            ................................        ..... 1325
1. Participants 'First Impressions ofNudges .....         ..... 1326
2. Impact on Posting Behavior        ..............        ..... 1327
3. Perceived Benefits and Drawbacks                 ............... 1329
4. Exit Survey Opinions        ...................       .....1 330
E. Discussion            .................................... 1331
* Yang Wang is an Assistant Professor at the School of Information Studies, Syracuse
University. Pedro Giovanni Leon is a Ph.D. candidate at the Department of Engineering and
Public Policy, Camegie Mellon University. Xiaoxuan Chen is an undergraduate student
studying psychology at the University of Pittsburgh. Saranga Komanduri is a Ph.D.
candidate at the School of Computer Science, Camegie Mellon University. Gregory Norcie
is a Ph.D. student at the School of Informatics and Computing, Indiana University. Kevin
Scott is a Master's student at the Human Computer Interaction Institute, Camegie Mellon
University. Alessandro Acquisti is an Associate Professor of Information Technology and
Public Policy at the Heinz College, Carnegie Mellon University. Lorrie Faith Cranor is an
Associate Professor of Computer Science and Engineering and Public Policy, Camegie
Mellon University. Norman Sadeh is a Professor of Computer Science, Camegie Mellon
University. We would like to thank Rebecca Balebako, Eric Balebako, Eyal Peer, Jeffery
Dyer, Abhishek Hindupur Devendraiah, Arvind Shrihari, and the members of the Privacy
Nudge group at Carnegie Mellon University for invaluable research assistance. This Article
is based upon work supported by the National Science Foundation under grants Nos.
0946825, DGE-0903659, and CNS-1012763 (Nudging Users Towards Privacy), IWT SBO
Project on Security and Privacy for Online Social Networks (SPION), as well as by Google
under a Focused Research Award on Privacy Nudges.

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