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  • I'm Lucy.

  • I'm 7 years old and my mom posts pictures of me.

  • on Insta

  • online.

  • I'm Elmer, I'm 18 years old.

  • My mom shares too much about me online.

  • I'm Zoya.

  • I'm 16 years old and my mom shares my whole life.

  • If you're going to be so worked up about it

  • then I'll take it down.

  • But I don't agree with you, just for the record.

  • Why are we here today?

  • To talk about the photos.

  • Yes.

  • Let me show you a few.

  • This.

  • What's the big deal?

  • I think you look so cute.

  • And it was a nice moment.

  • What's wrong with it?

  • Yeah because you didn't ask.

  • I also think of it as connecting to other people

  • that I know in real life.

  • You know, like just think, like Abu and grandpa?

  • How else do they know about you guys,

  • except to see you there?

  • You can call and FaceTime.

  • You can

  • You can do many other stuff to see them instead

  • of through social media.

  • Yeah, that's true.

  • That's a really good point.

  • By age 5 the average kid has 1,500 photos of them online.

  • Technically yes.

  • It's a photo where I'm shirtless

  • and I'm not ready for a photo.

  • All it takes is one person and one hack

  • and there goes all your privacy.

  • Remember when I was getting my debit card?

  • No, I know you didn't,

  • but it was like the ...

  • By 2030 parents sharing about their kids online

  • will account to two-thirds of identity fraud.

  • What is everybody so worried about?

  • The sauce-on-the-face photo

  • like what is it going to do

  • that is like wrecking everybody's life

  • in their imagination?

  • I think the sauce-on-the-face photo ...

  • that's just an embarrassing photo,

  • but you know the photo of me in a bathing suit ...

  • Someone out there could look at my body

  • and think something of me that I

  • wouldn't want them to think.

  • But you go on the beach in those clothes,

  • and strangers could take photos of you on the beach

  • and do what they want with those photos.

  • But you're my parent, you're my mom ...

  • Right.

  • Yeah, I would think about that.

  • Yeah.

  • You would?

  • So now you would say that you would consider ...

  • I would maybe.

  • Not really.

  • Unless we stop taking vacations together,

  • and stop having good times together,

  • that it would actually,

  • honestly would be depressing,

  • if I couldn't document it for Insta.

  • If it's not on Insta, it didn't even happen.

  • You really feel that way?

  • Yeah because ... yeah.

  • Yeah.

  • Do you think kids should have veto

  • power, the ability to say, please take that down.

  • You have to.

  • I absolutely think that kids should have veto power.

  • And again, it's because of how aware

  • I am of the implications of the digital footprint

  • that I say that.

  • Some facts:

  • In France,

  • kids can sue their parents for sharing too much about them.

  • I mean, I would.

  • What should I say?

  • They just don't know what they're doing, France.

  • If I'd asked you about that picture would you

  • be O.K. if I posted it?

  • Uh,

  • Yes.

  • Oh, really?

  • So it's actually, about the asking

  • not about the picture itself.

  • Uh-huh.

  • Posting any private information or anything online

  • should be my call.

  • I really try to limit the amount

  • of things I aggravate you with.

  • And if a photo or an upload is causing so much aggravation,

  • is it worth it?

  • It's probably not.

  • So I understand where you're coming from.

I'm Lucy.

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A2 初級

子どもたちはなぜ「シャレンティング」について親と向き合うのか|NYTオピニオン (Why Kids Are Confronting Their Parents About 'Sharenting' | NYT Opinion)

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    林宜悉 に公開 2021 年 01 月 14 日
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