-Rrespond the paragraph below. Respond to their hashtag post (#1) and analytical question (#3).
-Do not simply “agree” or “disagree” with your classmates’ post. These posts may be shorter than your responses, but must be more significant than one-word responses. This is your opportunity to discuss the information further with your classmates or to discuss whether you agree or disagree and state why or why not. Remember to stay on or at least close to the topic. Try to focus on meaningful discussion vs. your number of posts, otherwise it becomes clear that you are posting just to try to meet the requirements.
2.From this article Why Privacy Matters Even if You Have ‘Nothing to Hide’ by Daniel J. Hide, he mentioned that the privacy can be invaded by the disclosure of your deepest secrets.Privacy, in other words, involves so many things that it is impossible to reduce them all to one simple idea. I agree with the author. Because privacy could be invaded depend on the situation. Like the everyone has secrets or something they do not share with others. Like no one care about someone have a car or something. Or no one care about someone’s shop list on amazon if he bought food. However, he or she may be worried about if he or she bought something he is not want to share so that we may define the privacy depends on the situations.
3. Do you really think the surveillance of people is protecting them ?
which privacy that you do not care if it be shared to the public?
Accoring to the article “Why Privacy Matters?”
And the Question is below:
- Using between four and eight words, create a hashtag that best represents the main point (or thesis) of the article. (Example: #gettingthemainideainsevenwords)
- Select one point or evidence that the author includes in the text. Do you agree or disagree with this point? Why or why not?
- Create two analytical questions that further our understanding of the text. An analytical question…
- is not easily answered by “yes” or “no.” Instead, it leads to higher order thinking (analysis, synthesis, comparison, evaluation) about the work and the issue it raises.
- calls for more than simply recalling facts or guesses what the instructor wants to know, but are open-ended, leading to a variety of responses.depends on a careful reading of the text. (They might cite particular sections/quotes from the text).
- are simply and clearly stated. They do not need to be repeated or reworded to be understood.
- make (and challenge) connections between the text at issue and other works, themes, or issues discussed in class.