Data privacy has been one of 2019’s biggest issues. People say they’re concerned about their online information, but what data are they comfortable sharing and what do they expect in return? Canvas8 spoke to eight Britons to find out what they’re willing to share about themselves online and to whom.
Isabel Evans is a behavioural analyst at Canvas8. Fascinated by how and why people do things, she has an MSc in cognitive and decision sciences from UCL. You can often find her drinking endless coffees, running around Regent’s Park, or delving into a book.
With consumer trust in banks on the wane, fintech companies are reaping the rewards. Apple Card is Apple’s steel physical credit card, aimed at iPhone and Apple Pay users who want a good user experience, a brand they can trust, and guaranteed privacy measures that can stand up in 2019.
From the pressures of picture perfection to concerns about trolling, social media is proving to be a double-edged sword for new mums. Canvas8 spoke to Dr. Alexa Fox, assistant professor of marketing at The University of Akron, to understand what drives new mums to post about their kids online.
Privacy concerns and ad-dominated feeds have mainstream social networks like Facebook, Twitter and Instagram facing a ‘trust crisis’. Subscription-based platform Vero offers an alternative with the promise of transparency and control – but is it so different from established industry giants?
As concerns about data privacy mount, American tech giants are facing a global backlash. In France, the government has announced plans to ditch Google as its default search engine, instead opting to use Qwant. How is the home-grown firm ensuring security and ‘digital sovereignty’?