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dc.contributor.supervisor Pellis, Sergio Janz, Linda University of Lethbridge. Faculty of Arts and Science 2007-04-12T21:49:23Z 2007-04-12T21:49:23Z 1997
dc.description xii, 112 leaves ; 28 cm. en
dc.description.abstract This study examined results of a World Wide Web survey that used the framework of domain theory of moral development to examine attitudes of Internet users assuming perspectives of victims, aggressors and bystanders toward privacy issues. The effect of a monetary incentive was tested on two perspectives; effects of three moderating variables, employment status, newsgroup/mailing list membership and culture, were also tested. In the process of examing interactions, an evaluation determined if changes in attitudes indicated movement along a morality continuum. Results show that victims are more concerned than aggressors, and bystanders take a moralizing stance regardless of domain. Results of the monetary incentive test suggest that privacy is for sale. Employed respondents are more concerned than non-employed respondents; membership has little effect. Effects of culture do not support the hypotheses. Implications are that moral judgements are a function of perspective and domain, allowing flexibility along a morality continuum due to situational deviations. en
dc.language.iso en_US en
dc.publisher Lethbridge, Alta. : University of Lethbridge, Faculty of Arts and Science, 1997 en
dc.relation.ispartofseries Thesis (University of Lethbridge. Faculty of Arts and Science) en
dc.subject Internet -- Security measures en
dc.subject Internet en
dc.subject Privacy, Right of en
dc.subject Dissertations, Academic en
dc.title Privacy and the internet : differences in perspectives en
dc.type Thesis en
dc.publisher.faculty Management Masters

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