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Protecting Personal Information: A Guide for Business | Federal Trade Commission

Protecting Personal Information: A Guide for Business | Federal Trade Commission | INTELLIGENT WORLD TODAY | Scoop.it

Most companies keep sensitive personal information in their files—names, Social Security numbers, credit card, or other account data—that identifies customers or employees.

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Something to review even if your is a small business...

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Fake news and neurobabble: how do we critically assess what we read?

Fake news and neurobabble: how do we critically assess what we read? | INTELLIGENT WORLD TODAY | Scoop.it
Researchers created a list of facts that about 50% of people knew. Subjects in this experiment read the list of facts and had to say which ones they knew. They then had to judge what percentage of other people would know those facts. Researchers found that the subjects responded differently about other people’s knowledge of a fact when the subjects themselves knew that fact. If the subjects did know a fact, they said that an inaccurately large percentage of others would know it, too. For example, if a subject already knew that Hartford was the capital of Connecticut, that subject might say that 80% of people would know this, even though the correct answer is 50%. The researchers call this finding “the curse of knowledge.”
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"the curse of knowledge.”

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