No data is an isolated island in the era of the internet. Along with the convenience of sharing data and information, personal privacy becomes consumable. It is not unusual that some Chinese asked if their data would be leaked, why some stranger even knew their names on the phone, and why some sites need a photo of their ID card, etc.
As more and more pay close attention to the privacy issue, it is vital to know how users' attitude and habits influence their information security. Not to mention those deliberately designed model aiming to mislead them.
Who can be trusted?
When required to fill in the registration information, most people are cautious about personal data relating to real identity and assets, such as bank account, ID card, and detailed contact address. As long as it's not specific information such as age, birth date, province, and gender, Chinese consumers don’t bother much about that.
Moreover, 81.4% of respondents had confidence in government websites and ov...
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