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page 20 fp - and they know about, then they begin to care....

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Conclusion In retrospect, there is a general trend that seems to be reappearing within my experiment. We can clearly see that through many of the interviews, people do not mind the fact that surveillance is watching them – they realize that it is there, but it is just not that big of a deal to them. According to age, it appears that the younger generations do not seem to mind surveillance as much as the older generations. This is possibly because older generations are more skeptical of the technological revolution. Overall though, surveillance generally seems to be something that people simply accept for what it is. On the other hand, when surveillance is specifically watching somebody,
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Unformatted text preview: and they know about, then they begin to care. As a society, we only begin to actually dislike surveillance when our reputation is on the line, or else we would not mind it at all. The fact of the matter is, everyone makes mistakes, everyone makes embarrassing moves, and surveillance can often times be deceiving. Thus, people generally tend to dislike surveillance because it can constantly watch them at any given time and in any uncomfortable situation. Furthermore, surveillance can be easily accessible and available to the public, which can quickly diminish a reputation. Since the beginning of my experiment, people were constantly 20...
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