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A Fifth of Millennials Would Rather the U.S. Government See What's on Their Phone than Their Sig

Breaches of personal data have big consequences. Ask any user of Ashley Madison. Ask executives at Sony. And, as we learned from the recent Wikileaks dump, all those private messages you’re sending may not be so private. So, if you had to choose, who would you rather have view what is on your phone? The government? Or your significant other? Radware commissioned a survey, conducted online by Harris Poll in March, which posed that question to more than 2,200 Americans ages 18 and older. If you said significant other, you fall in line with the majority – overall, 89 percent said they’d rather have their spouse, girlfriend, or boyfriend see what they have on their phone than the government. Wh

The Long Baby Boomer Reign Isn't Ending Just Yet

Generations are an overused framework for understanding why people think and act the way they do. As psychology professors David P. Costanza of George Washington University and Lisa M. Finkelstein of Northern Illinois University put it in a 2015 survey article: There is little solid empirical evidence supporting generationally based differences and almost no theory behind why such differences should even exist. Still, when the U.S. Census Bureau comes out with new estimates of the country’s population by age, as it did this month, it’s hard to resist thinking in terms of generations at least a little. Generations are an overused framework for understanding why people think and act the way th

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