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  1. Guest Editorial.Tomayess Issa, Pedro Isaias & Piet Kommers - 2018 - Journal of Information, Communication and Ethics in Society 18 (2):177-181.
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  • Areas of Privacy in Facebook.Katherina Glac, Dawn R. Elm & Kirsten Martin - 2014 - Business and Professional Ethics Journal 33 (2-3):147-176.
    Privacy issues surrounding the use of social media sites have been apparent over the past ten years. Use of such sites, particularly Facebook, has been increasing and recently business organizations have begun using Facebook as a means of connecting with potential customers or clients. This paper presents an empirical study of perceived privacy violations to examine factors that influence the expectations of privacy on Facebook. Results of the study suggest that the more important Facebook is to users, the more likely (...)
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  • What Do You Know About Me? Digital Privacy and Online Data Sharing in the UK Insurance Sector.Ian R. Blakesley & Anca C. Yallop - 2019 - Journal of Information, Communication and Ethics in Society 18 (2):281-303.
    Purpose In addition to data transforming the insurance sector from within, insurance consumers and their behaviour has transformed significantly over the past 20 years from traditional retail to, predominantly, online trading. Data are a fundamental part of how the sector operates, and the use of data in insurance is constantly evolving. This paper aims to explore consumer perceptions about digital privacy and their subsequent motivations to disclose personal data for insurance purposes. Design/methodology/approach The study uses an exploratory research approach based (...)
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  • Self-regulation of Sexist Digital Advertising: From Ethics to Law.David López Jiménez, Eduardo Carlos Dittmar & Jenny Patricia Vargas Portillo - forthcoming - Journal of Business Ethics:1-10.
    Advertising is a booming activity both in the physical realm and on the Internet. Online advertising is growing and is subject to legal standards, although some self-imposed ethical standards for the industry are needed. This has been called self-regulation. This article examines the important role that self-regulation can play in addressing advertising that uses degrading and discriminatory images of women that compromise their dignity. Sexist advertising is a reification of women—stereotypes and sexist social models—that do not convey a realistic image (...)
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